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Full text of "Harbinger"

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WILLIAM RAPfEY HARPER COLLEGE 



THE HARBINGER 



VOLUME 5 
1<^71-72 



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C^hiVMteo LOOK. 



I HENR THERE'S 




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Welcome to Harper College 



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Vol. 5 No. 1 



HARPER COLLEGE 



September 13. 1971 \ 



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Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



September 13, 1971 



Senate Campaigns Begin . . . 

Annen Claims 'No Fall Issues 



HC Offers Child Core 



by Jud^ Holton^ 



Fall eicxtions for senators will 
begin Monday. September 27, and 
continue until Wednesday, 9.00 
a.m. to 9:00 p.m. Ballot couiUln|( 
will begin at 9:00 a.m. on Septem 
ber30. 

A presentation by all senatorial 
hopefuls will be given on Ihurs- 
day, September 23 at 12:15 in the 
student union, litis will be follow- 
ed on Friday with an open forum, 
consisting of a discussion and de- 
bale. 

<:ary Annen, Senate President, 
doesn't feel there are too many 
Issues to be discussed, however. 
■".Most of the problems now exist- 
ing at Harper are presendv being 
handled by Senate." he claimed 
He feels that Senate is at a posi- 
tion now that if a problem arises 
it can be handled and solved verv 
quickly. Said Annen, ASe are very 
fonunale to have a responsive fac- 
ulty and administration. " 

Two main gripes thai will prob^ 
ably come up In ever>- senate eler 
Uon are the bookstore and cafr 
teria prices. Cary fcds thai (he«e, 
loo. are not really issues. The cafe- 
teria operates op a break evAi pol- 
icy ai»d the bo6kstore on a low 

Lflkti WtlcoMfls Stideits 



- prolil. .. becoming locrcasingly 
smaller with expanding faciliiie!> 

N^fiat a senator elect will have 
to go on is how he will represent 
the 8000 students enrolled at Har- 
per. "He must realize," Cary said, 
"that this is not a social clique. 
If a student becomes a senator, 
he's going to work." 

(!ary hopes to have much more 
thorough research done into issues 
that come before Senate. "In the 
past," he claimed. "senators 



bx ought ihiugJL up with out (inAina , 

answers." 

Though Cary .Annen doesn't' 
see any great changes to bt done 
at present, with hard work and 
proper research, Harper's student 
government can become "very ef- 
fective and even better respected." 

Students wishing to run for 
one of the eighteen senate positions 
or for treasurer, can pick up peti- 
tions and Information in the sen- 
ate office, beginning September 13 
at 9:00 a.m. 



Finaacial Aid Available 



llar|)er's iMIlit ol riatrmriii 
ami Student .\ld<i. directed by Fred 
\aisvil. is prepared to give infor 
inaiion to individuals concerning 
tlie available grants. loauN. 
Mholarships and wurk-siudv pro- 
grams. 

l-inaiHiai help l.% available 
itirougli su«h .tourers as the Fed- 
eral Nursing I'rogram. F.duca 
tlonal t >p|Mirlunltv (Grants. College 
Work-Study I'rogram. Illinois State 
scholarships and grants. IHinois 
(•uaranterd Utan Trogram. law 



Hopes For Good Year 



by Dr. Robert K. IjtM 

1 1 is with a great deal of pleas- 
ure that I welcome each of our new 
students to the Harper (>>llegr 
campus for what may be the be- 
ginning or conlinuailon of an edu- 
cational experlenrr I am also 
pleased lo see the return of vt'i ni.inv 
students from the past year 

All of us are aware ol iIk mr 
rent financial crunch that weighs 
up«»n rduration generailv and more 
spetlficallv. upon p<iM high .MrhixW 
in.siiiulions Ihis rails lor a critical 
e^ aluaiion i>f whai we are doing 
and a jusiiflcaiion for thecontinua- 
lion or expansion of services 

Because Harper College initlat- 
trd the process of acrouniahiliiv 
long before the pressures became 
acuie. vou will <<t litilc change in 
the types or numbers of programs 
we are able to ofier students. .\s 
professionals, we are proud that we 
have not left ourselves vulnerable 
to critics nor to demands l.ir in 
creased produclivitv 

.Mihough we are the firM to ad 
mil thai we have nol l«>uiid all of 
the most efficient or effective war* 



of enhaiKiiig the %iudriii learning 
processes, we stand ready as a 
faculty to hear your suggestions 

.\s a faculty, we are here to 
.serve students and the community 
and are willing to he held account 
able for delivering this service with 
In the limits of our phvslcal faclli- 
lies, financial resources and mana 
gerial ablliiles 

We are flattered to be ap- 
proached by students in <»rder U) 
nrrome personally aajiiainied and 
to offer whatever assistance we can 
as you pursue your ediiralional 
go^s. I l(M>k forward lo meeting 
as many of vou on an individual 
basis as it is p«>ssiblr lor oiic man 
amopg 8.(NN) sitidrnts. 

If vou would like lo see me at 
any time, please (eel tree lo visit 
my office. Kememberalsothalllar- 
per has a combined farullv.adntin- 
isiraiion and staff of more ih.in4lMi 
|>e«>pU'. each ol them dcdkaUtI lo 
the same idea ol service to you as 
I am expressing here 

Welcome oikt again' We hojic 
thai vou will havr a giMid vrar 
with us 



Kniorcemetit (.rant* and Ixians. 
Harper College Trustee Scholar- 
ships, community scholarships, 
student service award. Illinois Stale 
Veterans Scholarships, and Furo- 
pean Work-Siudv program 

UlrrctOr Vaisvll announces 
that five community scholarships 
are currently available. Iliese 
would each cover the cost of iiii- 
ilon. fees and books for qualifying 
students 

Need and ability are criteria 
for a scholarship offered by liii- 
versal Oil I'roducls. Des I'laines. 
lor students involved la chemical 
technology .\ I'alatine .Natfainal 
Bank scholarship Is set up for a 
student in a business or (inaiKe 

Crogram who has completed at 
■as) three courses in business, datii 
processing. acoMinUng, finance, or 

-ercMMMMic*. 

Ihr Mount Prospect Woman's 
('lub offers a scholarship to a 
young woman allending Harftrr's 
l.icen.sed rrartHMl Nursing Pro- 
gram 

Ihe .Vmerlcan .\sMMiatton of 
I nlversllv Women In Arlington 
Heights makes available a sch^ar- 
ship to a woman in need of assis- 
tance who has gcHid standing and 
ability and is rrglsierrd as a lull 
time siudrni 

|)rlalliti inlorniation on college 
costs and financial aid sources are 
contained in a booklet /Vr/z/N/'/c 

.Mum! hi hi, mill I Yiilii CiJ/.i;, 

Hftmulhtii 



Pre- school children will be 
cared for during dieir inodiers' fall 
classes al Harper (!ollege. bv peo 
pie who care enough a bout children 
- lu. uiiikc ii Ciutxr uliMd stjvip^i. 
Students ol Harper's new 
Child Services two- year career pro- 
gram will assist professional child 
care workers In the nursery care 
IMirtion of their curriculum." savs 
.Vsststam I'rofessor <:harfes joly, 
( oordinator of the program. 

He continued. ".\k>iliers who 
attend Harper classes may have 
the op|)onunity of placing djeir 
three-, four- or Avryear-old child 
in the nursery." 

The nursery care will be just a 

f»an of the (!hild -Services curricu- 
um. which fits criteria for child 
care worker tralJHugas set up by 
the .Slate ol Illinois rTnW and Fam- 
ily Services. 

joly desciiiirt die imporiancT 
o( the as.scMTiate drgrtT program. 
The new Child ScrvicTs curricu- 
lum meets the growing demand in 



communities, bodi hxally and na- 
tionally, for trained personnel ca- 
pable of working in day care cen- 
ters, mental health centers, and 



The curriculum prepares siu-' 
dents for semi-professional posi- 
tions in a full range of child care 
services, including psychiatric aide, 
mental health worker, group coun 
selor. classroom aide, and nurserv 
school worker. 

We have a tremendous teach- 
ing staff." Joly says. Our instruc- 
tors have had an average of M 
years experieiue in the education 
of the voung child ' 

I he program has a great deal 
to offer the high schocjl graduate, 
as well as the older, more exper- 
ienced Individual, according to 
|nK 

I raining will iiiclu<irj^nidcarr 
work history and orgaiiu.iiion. 
child behavior theory, child care 
methiKls and field work 



Continuing Ed Courses 



rhe Continuing F^ucation fall 
schedule at Harper College includes 
course topics ertcompasslng the 
past, present and futlire. 

How to trace family hi.si<>t\ 
Is taught in the (^neology course, 
while l>ocal Hislorv covers the 
northwest suburban area In par- 
ticular and Chicago in general I'he 
ancient artofC'.alllgraphv is studied 
in both bcRlnnlng and advanced 
classes. 

C'urrent social topics can be 
^iiscussed bv members ofan'.Vmer- 
ica of die 70s" class. Ilnr m»M 
media, politicians, campus unrest 
and the changing morals will be 
topics for what may be llvdy ses- 
sions. 

I'ers«»nal interests of the present 
can be pursued In classes ranging 
from lingerie construction and 
painting, lo business management, 
kevpuiKh. bowling and medical 
MTminologv 

Future esents may he prepared 
for in courses such as Fundainen 
tals of Invesiing. .Mrline Career 
preparation, and the l.a.Ma2eMtth- 
od of rhildhinh for ex (MTlani par- 
ents 



How and Where to Travel 
.V broad offers itecessarv travel re- 
quirement information for those 
who have a trip in their future 
And citnimunicaUon duringtheirip 
could be easier for a student who 
had taken( Conversational (^rmaii. 
Spanish. Russian or French. 

{ )ne of the most important parts 
of a trip, showing pkiures c»f it to 
friends, ccnild be made more pro 
fesslonal by instruction in ihe Har- 
per Home Xbvle course. 

Indeed, the progress and results 
of students* eflrirts In Home Ijind 
scape Design. Fashion Workshop. 
aiM Home Ccmstrucilon and Kr 
modeling could also be rertirdrd 
bv home movie "experts 

Many additional courses .irr 
offered In ihe Continuing Fdm .i 
Hon non-credit fall program .VIso 
scheduled are seseii special work- 
shops for women and ten college 
and university extension .courses 

Information on these andcMher 
classes in Harper's Continuing 
Fducallon mav be obtained bv 
lelqihoning the college at 3.59- 
42<K). extension 301 



Speech Team Now Recruiting 



Ho vou think for voursdP 
iJke to talk a lot' Wanna win your 
own trophy ;» If die an.«wer Is yes. 
join the Harper Speech Team. The 
Speech Team is about to begin its 
second full season of competition 
and it needs you if you like to 



Slocks Blost White Colleges 



Syracuse. N V^ I I' ) Flnan 
cial aid officers at predominantly- 
white colleges have come in for 
criticism bv black students, iiccord- 
lnj< to l)r Charles V Willie, pro- 
fessor and chairman of the 
sociolog>- department at Syracuse 
I'niverslty. 

Ihe criticism is in a report on 
"Kccruitment and Financial Aid for 
Black Students at White Colleges." 
Ihe year-long study of four public 
and private colleges in upstate New 
York was financed bv a grant from 
the Ford Foundation. The report 
does not name the colleges. 

Willie discovered that black stu- 
dents were particularly resentful of 
the practice of reducing financial 



aid if their grade point average 
drops. Nfcjst blacks said dial diev 
could nol stay In college if diev did 
not receive flnalclal aid 

The polkrv of some schools to 
reduce or lake back scholarship 
aid al the discretion of the admin 
istration- creates a feeling of uncer- 
tainly and dependency among 
blacks, the report said. 

Willie said a conflict exists be- 
tween black and white students over 
whether special scholarships 
should be reserved for blacks Nfost 
while students said their college 
should nol set aside special scholar- 
ships for blacks and other minori- 
ties 



Ihev said the college should 
provide tutorial help if necessary 
But a ma)oritv were against pro- 
viding any special financial aid. 

Willie said blacks do nol see It that 
way Ihev contend that "it creates 
false hope to open die 'doors of 
white rolieges but not to provide the 
necessary financial aid." 

Willie said black students be 
lleve diat predomlnandv-white col- 
leges still have quotas Also diev 
believe that public colleges recr\ilt 
blacks only becau.se diev are re- 
quired to participate In a specially 
funded program for disadvantaged 
minorities. 



think and talk. 

The team competed In six tour 
namenu last year against both 
lunlor rolieges and four year in- 
stitutions rhe lournaments includ- 
ed Nfonon College s Speech Arts 
Festival; the Illinois [unior Col- 
lege Speech Tournament; NbamI 
I'niverslty "s Individual Fvents 
Tournament; the Road runner 
Tournament at die College of 
DuPage; Manchester Collegr.s In- 
dividual F.venU iournameni; and 
die Age of Aciuarius Tournament 
at RaU State I niverstty. 

Because they won first, second 
or diird place In one or more of 
the above tournaments. Randy von 
l.lskl. leff Cohn. Mike Hamilton, 
and .Maureen O'Brien participated 
In the National Junior College 
Speech at Florissant Valley Jun- 
ior College In St. Ix)uls! Next 
year s schedule will include die six 
regular tournaments listed above 
plus another one in Pennsylvania 
and one in Iowa The National 
Tournament will be held In Los 
Angdes. 

Interested' ' ' If so. pick one 



or more of die following events 
and attend the Speech Team meet 
ing Thursday. September 23 

Persuasion • Sdeci aconlrover 
sial topic of your choice and write 
a speech on It. A must for the 
Thinker 

Fxiemporaneous and Im- 
promptu Speaking - At each tour- 
nament a topic on a current issue 
is .selected and a speech prepared 
immediately (.real for die (.lib 
Talker 

Oral interpretation Prose, po- 
etry and drama are delivered 
with a central theme in mind. Thea- 
ter Ruffs - diis is for vou. 

Radio and \\ - Clommercials 
and newscasts are presented via 
video-upe equipment. Practice for 
the uD-and-coming Walter Cron- 
klte's of Harper. 

Humorous Speaking A funny 
speech widi a serious theme behind 
it is in order here. Comedians here. 

If one or more of the above is 
die "real you", come lo die meet- 
ing September 23. 1230 P\L In 
room 320 of F Budding. Or see 
Pat Smith in room 351 of F BuUd 
Ing. JOIN IS! 



September 13, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



HELP WNTD 

MALE AND FEMAtE 

WOODFIELD 
MALL 

If you hov* any fr«« tim« b«tw««n H)« 

hours of 8:00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m. you 

can mail* oxcollcnt monoy of our now 

FAST FOOD rotfauront. 

NO Experience Necessary. Hours flexible, 
around your schedule. 

Apply today to Mr. Peterson 

INTERNATIONAL PARK 

STORE NO. D-101 

WOODnELD MALL Rt. 53 & 58 

Schaumburg. 111. 8940340 



Page 3 



Plans May Begin 
To Name Buildings 

by Kathy Waltz 

One ol the "institutional objec- 
tives of the year is to proceed with 
plan for naming of major buildings 
on Harper's campus", quoted Di- 
rector of Community' Relations, .\lr. 
.\ndries, from Ihe President's re- 
port. 

Despite the fact that this has 
been declared an "institutional ob- 
jective", whether or not therelse\'cn 
a need for such aalon has not yet 
been determined lliis decision wUl. 
In Nlr .Andrles'opinion, bereached 
ed by a comminee comprised of 
board members, administration, 
faculty, and students, thus allow- 
ing everyone a voice Such format 
has been used in die past for Issues 
such as the student conduct code. 

Should this as vet non-exlstant 
"Committee decide to naate the budd- 
ings, criteria will have to beset up. 
should thebulldings be named after 
famous educators, prominent citi- 
zens, etc 

.Mr. Andrlcs foraen action on 
this Issue during the early pan of 
the year 



Support our Advertisers 



The 

M>irt)ii)k.'rr 
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STORE HOURS: f;?!*"" *" ^L^^ P "^ ^^«"y 

10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Sunciay 



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Golf & Ro«elle Rds. Rotelie (Hoffman Ettofes), III. 



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:CCCCOQUJMN A\\\\\ 



new$pa|>er 1 explainetl to him tha^ 
I lelt I could handle a column 



by Roy Vombrack 

Several weeks ago I first ap- 
proached Kandall Keinhardt von 

edilor-in chief, with a scheme for 
a weekly column lor this year's 

iin ihaL^ 
III. and 

I lelt that many topics that had 
been brewing in inv head over 
the summer would Ix- more ap- 
propriate ap(H-arlng in a col 
unin where onr-.sownopinionscan 
run rampant than as an editorial 
on die editorial page. 

.\s lor the title, I came up with 
the idea of using "(!olunin .\". 
which ran during the fall .semester 
last year under the angry pen ol 
\lr (iarrik \\hlte ( Aher that sem- 
ester (.arrik gave up the pen lor 
the knapsack and bugged out, re- 
portedly lor Kuropa. ) Thecolumn 
had been lying dormant eversliKe. 
and siiKe I felt the name was too 
go<id to let die. I decided lo rcsur 
reel II 

With an approving ikmI ol tin- 
head. Kandy gave me the editorial 
go-ahead, and you im>w see before 
you my first column (gollv-gee*) 

In a somewhat more serious 
vein, howesxr. my "Column A" 
will be quite unlike la.si ve.ir ^ 
Whereas the "t'olumn \" ol Ite- 
fore was written as a hell-ralsin' 
underground" style attack on the 
Kstablishment-bureaucracv. I will 
be taking a critical liMik at both 
ihe "straight" world uml the so- 
railed "Now (•eneration" or 
vouth sub-culture" or whatever 

.My topics wUI not be restricted 
to «»nly Harper-related siibtettsand 
controversies. eiiher( although ihev 
will most likely be making frequent 
appearances'). I will be taking a 



look .tt loc.il. nailonai. and iiiicr 
national iiew.s and politics and irv 
to bring the nio.st interesting home 
to the Hiiiltiiifiii \ readers. I hiII 
"anfinpt~tfr (ilfrriirr own imalv'sir" 

of events ini|K)rtant not only to 
people as llar|>er stuiieiils but to 
(leople as citi/ens ol thecoiiununitv 
I issues such as open hou.sing. the 
emerging status ol the IH-vear old 
as an influential citi/en. abuses 
and misuses ol power by govern- 
ineiit, etc.) 

.\s I see it, mv most ini|Mir- 
tant pur|)os<- as a columni-M will 
be lo make people more aware «>l 
and concerned alM)ut things out- 
side their own liide world things 
the\ might not be aware ol ordi- 
narily or might iioi want lo hear 
abom but should knowabout. Dr. 
simply, to get )iet>ple to liiink. 

I'hai's the beauty of being a 
c<iluniniM he doesn't have lo re- 
p«»rt strictly the big- news esents. lie 
can locus on the seemingly trivial, 
such as the abuse of animals in a 
> lilldren's unt or ihebuv-back |>oli- 
cie» of the iMKtkstore. and muki 
ihem iniporiani .Vlso, theailumn 
isl can write ab«>ui topics other 
ihah news or current esenis-relat 
ed events, such as cultural sub|eiis 
'the entertainment world, music 
v%hich I a ///delve into, it being mv 
lavorite art . etc. ). 

.\nd all will not be morose 
aiKl melancholy; in a lew ol my 
columns I will be taking a light 
hearted liM>k at the goings-on ol 
Student Senate. WUCR. and esen 
the sacred Hurhmgn . among 
others, along with an occasional 
dose of satire 

So keep cool, reader, and en- 
toy your stay at Harper With a 
litde efi<>n and luck, we can all 
have a pretty swell lime See vou 
next Issue, cupcake 




'i 

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Taiophone 3S8 5750 



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Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



September 13. 1971 



*No' Vote Expected on Low-Income Housing 



by Roy Vombrack 
Managing Editor 
'Itie pruposcd rezoiiinK uf land 

4tuii\mii hy ihf (.liTi<> of * ^| |, V ijUjir 



in Arlington Heights to (Xfrinit the 
cunstruction of low- and inoderute- 
income housing is expected to be 
voted down by Arlington's village 
board, according to N'iaiorlan 
priest Kev. I*atrick Cahill. 

Re\'. Cahill, who was chair- 
man of a comniittee of \'iatorian 
priests which originally decided 
over a year ago to offer 15 acres 
uf \'iatorian land for the housing 
de\'elopnient, explained that the 
change in zoning ( from single^iani- 
ily to multi-family ) asked by the 
land's de\'elopers, the .\klropoli- 
tan Housing l)e\'eiopnient Corp.. 
had bern first sent to .Xrllngton's 
planning coniniisslon. which rec- 
ommended 9-2 that the village 
board turn down the request. 

"Politically, the village board 
isn't going to go against the plan- 
ning commission," Kev. Cahlll 
commented. 

"The village board Is .schedul 
ed to bring up the matter at their 
September 2M meeting, and they're 
going to vole no," he said. \'oting 
against the rcronlng would mean 
that the multi-family low- aitd mid- 
dle-income housing pro|ci1 could 
not be built on that land. 



If the .\rlington board does 
vote the rezoning request down, 
Kev. Cahill coinmented that the 
matter may be taken tocouri. How- 
ever, he emphasized thalthe(!lerics 
oF St. \TaTor "wouTJli6T'"Krin"g" tlie" 
suit; the land devdi'pers would be 
the ones to bring the matter to the 
courts, it they chose to do .s«». 

The iMkue ol low-iiKome hous- 
ing in .Vrlington Heights first came 
about as a result of action taken 
by an ad h(K citizen's committee 
called the (Concerned Metro|Militan 
Citizen's (iroup. On Nkiv 4, 1970. 
the CNK'ti approached the \'iator- 
ian ' >rder with a pro|H>sal that the 
N'latorians offer <)(( acres of their 
land for low-, moderate-, attd up- 
(ler-litcome housing. 

Kr\'. Cahill's committee was 
formed to study the proposal, and 
on June 19 of that year the (ilerlcs 
announced that they had definitely 
decidni to tiffer their land lor hous- 
ing dexelopmeni; however, thev feft 
15 acres w ould serve the purpt>se 
instead •if'a'^prawling aevelop- 
ment of some 40 or more acres", 
wliich thm' fell would place loo 
much of a l)urden on community 
St liooK. taxes, and utilities 

I he ( Utics put diemselves in a 
caretaker role, proiniMng t<i keep 
the housing pro|e(t' attractive, kept 
up. and truly an 'oiien' housing 





The Burgers are Bigger At '. . . 


■ ■ 


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Hoffman Es»a*»t, Illinois 60172 



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de\'elopment." 

Reaction to the announcement 
was mixed. Some area residenl.s. 
human ri){ht<> groups. and')|)era- 
tion B readbaske t praised die deci- 
sloiTas oHerin^ aTsolutroiii'Ti) the 
housint; dilemma lor lower-income 
public workers, teachers, and city 
residents who have to travel ureat 
distances to jobs in the suburbs, 
liut many .VrlinKton citi2ens con- 
demned die X'iatorians' decision as 
harmful to the property values of 
surrounding homes, placing too 
much ol a strain on schcxtls and 
public utilities, and possibly in- 
creasing the crime rate 

In the meantime the \°iatorians 
decided on the .Metropolitan i lous- 



ing Development (iorp.. a firm 
with ('hicago olTices and includiiifj 
several prominent businessmen 
and citizens in its membership, to 
hand le the buildinKjif the housing 
project. The zoning of ihe'Tiator- 
ians' land had to be changed to 
multi-iamily before the project 
could begin, however, and this the 
XOIIM: has been attempting to do 
since this past spring. 

The //iit/nHKcr ran an article 
informing students of the open- 
housing situation as it looked at 
the time in its »)ct. 12. 1970. is 
sue. 

Re\'. t-ahlll summed up the 
general .\rlington Heights com- 
munity's opinion of the housing as 



very negative.. 

\\hen asked what the Clerics 
planned to do with die land if die 
.Vrlington village board decides to 
vote down the rezoningrgtmrstand . 
ir there is no court batde or the 
.XDIDC loses a court fight. Kev 
(iahill said, "We've made no other 
plans as to the future of the land 

We haven't thought past the use 
of the land for the housing proj- 
ect. It's tied up right now until the 
housing issue is over. li the board 
dt>es allow the zoning change, then 
the project will be built II not. dien 
well have to wait and see if there 
is to l)e any legal anion taken be- 
fore we decide anvUiing d.se. " 



September 13, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Pages 



Futurism Causes Campus Strife 



They're softer than u feather \iei\. Sm<K)ther than a cnx'us head 
S<K)ther than a \xK'vn .said. So what else <lo you want frr)m 
a pair of pant.s? Su[)er fit? Crazy, crafty, civative 
folt>r.s? Hold 'n lieauliful pretentious patterns? Life 
styles? Look no furtherl Cotton denims, barely 
brushed or Scrubbed* t<» a supersoft plusli. 
Ve-e-e-e-ery .s<M>thinK. Care.s.siible cotton cordun)ys 
. . .they come in a variety with small ril)s. thick 'n thin 
ribs, and eleKant emUissin^. And our own panoiamic 
print cotton corduroys with teeny tiny dots, cute 
cart<H>n characters, patchwork l(N>kalikes. star 
f<»rever. That's not alll Tlieiv're more sizzling 
ctUton softies in velveteens and fabulou.^^ 
fake velvets and buckskin. I*lus featur- 
ettes. Patch jxH-kets and flaps. Thigh 
|K)uch {Mx-kets. Wild wide lielt loops 
Hold butt<in flys. O.KI Now are you 
reatly for the <*olors? Wonderful 
Wino . . . Bower>' (Jreen . . . Pur- 
ple Passion ... E^K White.. 
Pumpernickel and Rye^ 
...Yolk Yellow... Crass ^ 
Green... HIah Bei)?<' . . 
Tomlwtone (Irav . . . 



-A/' 




ROLLING MEADOWS 
SHOPPING CENTER 

ON THE MAU 

THE •'LOOP" OF 
ROLLING MEADOWS 

PHONE 259-6099 



Chicago. 111. (I.P.)-.\dminis 
irators and students who eye the 
future of .\merican education and 
leave the present to fend for itself 
are a major cause of strife on col 
. -lege ^aad uwiv«»^y cainpu>tf*. ac- 
cording to Wayne <!. Itooth. the 
Ceorge M Pullman Professor in 
die Department of Knglish at the 
I nivtrslty of Chicago and former 
dean of the undergraduate college. 

He belie\'es diat, because of this 
"futurism." a college or university 
cannot defend the legiiimacv of its 
authority to students or facullv 
Itooth faults university gover- 
nances lor forgetting the current 
human needs of students and aim- 
ing "the bureaucracy at both pre- 
serAing Itself and at building a 
national reputation of some kind in 
the iuturr; at raising the average 
S.V r scores ol entering students for 
the future; at increasing its \obel 
prize winners in the future. " 

I'he .students, on the odier hand. 
are Iimi often willing to corrupt the 
|>resent in the name »»f an abstract 
dream ol a future which cannot be 
obtained. Rooth savs. " l"he>' lack 
the education in histor\-andphilos- 



opliy, in religion, and the arts, that 
could teach diem about their own 
frailties and make them less confi- 
dent about the reliability of their 
pure immediate impulses and 
ideas-.-^' ^ 

Ihe crisis on the campus is 
merely a micr<Kosni of what is 
hap|)ening in our deni6cratic soc- 
iety, Koodi observes, lie seconds 
Walter I.ippmann's assertion that 
failures of authority are esjieciallv 
likely in deiiiocratit societies when 
insecure and intimidated politicians 
"advance |>oliticallv only as they 
manage to manipulate the demand- 
ing and threatening elements in 
their constituetK'ies. " 

To some extent. lUnith con- 
lends, university administrators 
and faculty function like these p<jli- 
ticians and so the validity of their 
authority to govern is questioned 
continually. "Wit professors sell 
ouRtdvcs short when we talk ol 
our^lves as having ntHhing to 
teach and start taking deiiKK'ratic 
votes on what should he learned." 
he says. 

.\ belief in the process of repre^ 
scnlailon and rrnjien for authority 



M ill return to the students once the 
universitv community rediscovers 
a passion for learning a payoff, 
he adds, that ought to he now in- 
stead of some time in tiir future 

of the firesent status ol education, 
a "critique that will be lar more 
radical than anything most of the 
so-called radical faculty or students 
will Ik' able to manage." 



Intoming frosh Ineligible 
For Student Deferments 



has clarified ex|»ected polii-y 
changes on undergraduate student 
deferments. 

(iollege students who were en- 
rolled hiUtime in die 1970-71 aca 



lahti's Accomplishments Cited 



..on haitl bound 

e 
a 


"a 



B 
9 



booka upon prettentation of this ad. 

CRAIG'S BOOKSHOP 

us«d and antiquarian 

t>ook$ 
. utad papmrbacks 
. finm books all Umld* 
. prints 



hour*: Mon.-Sat 9-4 
Fii. 9-9 



110 S. Cook 
Harrington. II.. 
(next to the bank) 



I 

Iff 



3HI.3772 



I 

e. 

i 

I 
i 

a 

!f 

o 



•pw aim jo uonw|u»»jjd aodn aiiooq punoq pjB(| uo "* 



Koben K. I.ahti. president of 
Harper College, has bern elected 
to appear in the 1971 edition of 
(hit'^tiiiititiiii K«lutuliii\ III Atmt 
nil, a reference publication of the 
Outstanding .Xmerlcaiis Founda 
tion which is headquartered in Chi- 
cago 

l>r l.ahti. 40. became die first 
president of Harper College in 
19<i.5 With die college's seven elect- 
ed trustees. Dr. I.ahti has led Har- 
per in just six years from an i<jea 
to a full-fledged comprehensive 
community college serving more 
(han 7.(K)0 students 

Fully accrddiird widiout quali- 
li<ailon by the North Central .\.v 
s<iciation last March. Harper is 
the fastest growing public commu- 
nity college in Illinois Hv fall of 
1969. four years after its creation 
by vcMer refc-rendum. Harper he- 
came the state's first community 
college to complete its initial pha.se 
of (lerinanent campusconsiructlon. 

Dr lahtl's administrative ac- 
complishments were only one fac- 
tor in his selection for the 1971 
I )utstandlng F.ducaiors of .XineTlca 
award His classr«x>m experieiKe 
includes more than six years of 
instruction In chemistry and mathe- 
maiic* at the sectindarv level and in 
psychology and junior college ad- 
ministration at the university 
graduate le\ d 

Within the past year. |)r l-ihii 



NOWl 

You don't hove to go downtown 

for Pizzo in the Pan 
Go To - 

YE OLD TOWN INN 

18 W. BUSSE AVENUE Mount Prospect. Illinois 

« 
1/2 Block North of Rt. 14 1/2 Block West of Rt. 83 



Carry Outs 



PIZZA 

in (he Deap Pan 



392 3750 



th« kind you cot with a Knifs and Fork 



Draft Beer 



Mugs or Pitchers 




iii Cocktails 



ha/ published lour articles In na- 
tional educational |ournals. three 
of these have dealt with the appli- 
cation of management systems in 
the operations of educational in- 
stitutions. His leadership among 
comniuiiiiy college administrators 
was given further recognition with 
his spring election tp the presidency 
of the North <!enlral Council of 
Community- junior Colleges, which 
serves nearly 300 member institu- 
tions in 19 slates 

Ills other professional adivities 
iiKrlude serving as a n)eniber of the 
National Commission on .Xtrredl- 
tailon and the president's advison' 
council of the .\ssociation of (Gov- 
erning Boards of Iniversltles and 
• ol leges In 1970. he served as 
Presldetit of (• I /70, a national con- 
sortium III Kiinniiinitx' (itnior <ii| 
leges 

lnii\i< .ill.iirs. 1 )i l..ahli srrvi > 
as a trustee <if Northwest (iommu- 
nllv Hospital in . Vrlington Heights 

His educational background 
Includes a doctorate in college per- 
sonnel administration and a master 
of arts ill guldaiKeand psychology, 
both from the I'niversitv of Wyo- 
ming, as well as a bachelor's degree 
In physical sctence and maihema- 
tt(s from Black Hills State < ollege 
In Spearfl.sh. South Dakota 

i'ri<ir to his appointment as 
president of Harper < ollege. Dr 
l.ahii scT^'ed for (our years as presi- 
dent of lake Michigaii (College in 
Benton Harbor. Michigan. 

INFLATION cont. 

Cont from Pane 6 

tual arrangement with the dis- 
tributor. 

For dances. Harper students 
wUI be charged SI 00 and will be 
allowed to bring in one guest for 
H 00 The price for die general 
public will be $2 00 apiece Noone 
under the age of sixteen will be al- 
io wol into a dance 

For concerts. Harper students 
will be charged $2 00 and wdl be 
allowed to bring one guest for 
$2 00 I'he general public wUl be 
charged $2 .50 apiece If die band 
cosu more than $4.00000. die 
admission charges will be adjusted 
to fit the cost 



dnnlr^reaT wttt be eligible foT 
student deferments in die 1971-72 
school year if they continue to 
make satisfactory progress in dieir 
programs of study, Sdeviive Ser 
vice officials said. Ilowever. young 
men who entered $chi>ol for the first 
time this summer and those who en- 
roll as freshmen diis fall will not 
qualify for student deferments if the 
pending changes to die Selective 
Ser\'lce Act are passed by Con- 
gress. I'he House has completed 
action on die bill and final Senate 
action is expected in September. 

Dr. Curtis \V. Tarr. Selective 
Service Director, said ■'Frw in- 
coming freshmen studenu are llkdy 
to be inducted in the near future 
because of the student deferment 
phaseout Of die 1.034.000 liKom 
Ing freshmen males estimated by 
the Office of Kducalion. approxi- 
mately 80% are 18 years old and 
only 20% are 19 years of age or 
older l"he 18 year olds will receive 
their lottery numbers in 1972, and 
thev wdl no! be subject to induction 
until 1973. when draft calls sliould 
be low. The 19 year old freshmen 
received their lotterv numbers .Aug- 
ust 5 of this year and wdl be suK- 
|ect to induction next vear. at least 
1 2 should have high enough lot 
lery numbers to preclude their in- 
ductt«>n !if those remaining, ap- 
proximately 50% will be dis- 
qualified on mental, moral or 
physical grounds This means that 
a maximum of SO,(KX) men will be 
directly affected in 1972 by the stu 
dent deferment phaseout and one- 
half of dicse. or 25.0<KI. will 
probably not be inducted because 
of enlisimenu in Regular. Keser\e 
or .National .'iuard units, partici- 
pating in commissioning programs 
or because of pnxedural delays 
Dr I arr said that college stu- 
dents will iHit be drahed in the 
middle of a semester or terin If 
called while enrolled, thev will be 
allowed to postpone their indue 
tion until the end of the semester, 
or term If in their last academic 
vear. thev will he able to postpone 
their induction until after gradua- 
tion 

l)i larr advised Incoming 
freshmen and students who started 
their program of study In the sum- 
mer of 1971 «>r later not to file 
applications for student deferments 
c"vfn thr>ugh the current law au- 
thorizes granting deferments to 
students in fiill-itmr (>rograms of 
stud\ 

11 ih«- [lending Selective Ser- 
vice legislation does nr>t pass." 
Tarr said, it would not be In a 

Cont. on Page 8 



HARBINGER PUBLICATION DATES 



In order for ua to serve you better, we need 
your help. If you have information that other 
studentn might benefit from, please contact us in 
room A-364 prior to our deadline date. 



Deadline , * for Publication 

S«P»- 17 Sopf. 27 

Sopt. 24 Oct. 4 

Oct. 1 Oct. 12_ 

Oct. 8 Oct. 18* 



\ 



'\ 



J^ 



^ 



■•( 




Page 6 



^1 



THE HARBINGER 



September 13, 1971 



September 13, 1971 



ccToaDumiTi 



1 1 1 1 1 

mil 



Fill In the Blank? 

by Randy von H»ki 

Editor-in-Chief 

Mediocrity. 

Average colleges such as are blessed with 

average students, faculty and administrators. Sometimes 
referred to as glamourized high schools, these colleges 
thrive on the traditional concepts of education, draw 
average students from average communides. and graduate 
quite normal citizens to cope with a quite abnormal 
society. 
Welcome to Harper College. 

Over the last month new students and faculty have been 
exploring the campus; some with questions of what Har- 
per as an institution is like, where they will fii in the 
framework, and how they will relate to the campus and 
civic community of this area. 

To our students, we realize some of you have yet to rec- 
ognize the dynamic potential thai this instltutton could 
have on the surrounding area. Still, we hope you're 
involvement with Harper will be more than an occasion- 
al stop at the Stuaent Senate offices to complain about 
•bookstore prices. We need you to work, not complain. 
To our faculty and administration, we hope that you 
will offer leadership to our students and community; to 
break with tradition and establUh Harper College not 
only as a leader in education, but as a leader In com- 
munity and civic affairs. 

During 1971-72 we hope to initiate a free university, 
pass-fail courses in electives. revisions In the grading 
and withdrawal policies, changes in bt>olcstore and cafe- 
teria operations. Other goals include community circula- 
tion of the Harbinger and Halcyon to highlight student 
opinion on campus and community issues, along with the 
eventual area broadcasts of W HCR. 

We have a Student Senate with the potential to give stu- 
denU a ptrong voice in academic and social issues. Cam- 
paigning for the Student Senate begins today. This is not 
high school. The people you elect are responsible for a 
student activities budget of over $130,000. Vot for com- 
petent individuals who will represent you and not them- 
selves. 

Harper College has vast resources of knowledge to 
•hare wiUi the surrounding suburbs. Through community 
education Harper can initiate the grass-root changes that 
are so needed in this area. 

Low-Income housing, mass transportation, voter regis- 
tration, and environmental control are Just a few of the 
issues facing the Northwest suburbs on which Harper 
can speak out. 

The challenge is there. Whether or not you want to 
compete Is your decision. We most certainly need help to 
realize the goals Uiat we have set. One thing that you can 
be sure of at Harper Is that If you are willing to become 
Involved, the beneflU to you and others will convince you 
of the potential of this institution. 

WIU Harper College fUl in the blank? Its up to you. 



Lahti's Raise Draws SSHC Reaction 



iiiiiNPurri 



■ III 

■ill 



This Column 

Belongs To You! 

Use It! 



If you have any complaints, problems or suggestions, 
tell us about them. Just write a letter to the editor, 300 
words or less, and send it up to our office, Rm. A-364. 
Only letters with names will be considered for publication. 
Signatures will be withheld upon request. Letters cannot be 
acknowledged or returned and are subject to editing. 



In view of the widespread cun- 
troversy over Dr. laliti's $6000 
pay increase made effective by the 
Board of Trustees August 12, 1971, 
the Siudeiit Senate passed their own 
proposal .August 24, expressing 
their displeasure at the announce- 
mcm of the raise and extra tonuses 

The proposal is in the form of a 
letter to the Board of Trustees and 
dearlv states that it is not Dr. 
I.ahii's merit that is l>elng ques- 
tioned but the rather extravagant 
amount (S6000 with S2500 bon 
us). Said r.aryAnncn, Senate Presi- 
dent, "It is a matter of poor timing 
On a merit scale, Dr lahti deserves 
a raise but not the total amount. " 

Cary went on to ex plain that the 



raise would not have iieen question- 
ed had It i)een passed before Olgil- 
vle's cutbacli of education funds 
and I'resident .Nixon's price and 
wage freeze. 'I"he school had al- 
ready found it necessary to raise 
tuition 12.00 per semester hour 
andthc pojslbtlltyTjf a roTmminlt\' 
referendum in the near future is 
extremely strong. 

Dr. I.ahtl is now the highest 
paid president of ail communitv 
colleges in the area. When one adds 
the bencAls he is receiving In addi- 
tion, his salary is comparable to 
Illinois university's president's sal- 
aries, (lary .\nnen felt. howe\er. 
that it is time educators' salaries 
be raised as manv fine educators 



arelost to Industrv. 

Few people realUe that every 
faculty member at Harper received 
up to a 6% increase earlier this 
summer. It was Dr. I.ahti's 20% 
boost bringing his salary up to 
$40,060thai ts tn qpa«iToii. 

It remains to be seen whether 
the letter will have anv implica- 
tions to Senate, which is in need 
of funds to finance the radio sta- 
tion, WTIRC. and Student De\elop^ 
ment, a program designed to im 
prove student leadershlpat Harper 
Dr l.ahtl had no^onunentand 
referred to the letter only as "a 

welcome expression of student opin- 
ion ■ 



Inflation Hits Activities 



by James Edward GroMnickle 



has act a 
for films, 
I^si vear 



The Student Senate 
new admission policy 
dances, and concerts, 
these e\-enu were free to Harper 
siudenu, but this year diere will be 
a charge for everyone at the door. 



'Open Campus' 
Ne€essarf 

Ann Arb..r. .\bch.< I P ) In a 
stronglv-worded statement on 
placement aalvMles and rn:ruii- 
ment, the Senate Assembly Civil 
liberties Hoard m the litiversity 
of Mithigan has upheld the right 
of Individual choice and freedom 
of speech, declaring that it is'ab- 
soluteiv essential" that the I'niver- 
sitv malnuin an "atMoluieiv open 
campus" for recruitment 

1'be .Malement upholds a recent 
Kegental derision against barring 
_ firm* from using placement facili- 
ties to recruit because they diacrlm- 
inate or operate in a>unirm where 
dUcriminatirm is legal, such as 
South Africa .\ pc»l»cv k. bar such 
firms was enacted by the Office of 
Student Ser\ krs Policy Board, but 
was overturned by the Itegenis 
lltet ivll liberties Board state- 
ment ( excerpts ) 

lo disiinguUh thU matter 
d«ie» most certainly lnvf>lve the 
Issue of free speerh on campus 
Some argue that it does not be 
cause ( thcv «av ) they seeit tn den v. 
lo firms In certain categorln. not 
access to the campus, but only the 
une of Iniyersliy ser>kes Involv- 
ing public subsidies 

It is true, of course, that some 
-fniblic funds are expended up«m 
plarcmenl services, primarily In 
the interest of Inlversltv students. 
a great manv of whom need and 
want placement help. But to refuse 
access to these. services bv certain 
"Immoral" business firms is, in 
fact, lo malie it very likHv that 
the case for and against them will 
not get heard We think It vital that 
It be heard, and argued, here." 
I he board pointed out that to 
deny placement to everyone w«iuld 
"be a great disservice to many 
students." and that to the extent 
that moral factors enter In career 
choice, thev are factors to be 
weighed bv the individual student 
for himself." 

The committee called It "en- 
tirely appropriate" for the Inlver- 
sltv to support 'any lawful efforts 
of students or faculty groups to 
present, openlv. the case against 
any .firm or agencv visiting the 
campus who are thought by them 
immoral or unworthy The Inter- 
ests of all are served by maximal 
publicity, not forced silence." 



Kach person will be charged 
$0 50 for films with Harper stu 
denu being allowed to bring one 



guest The public Is not allowed 

into the films due to a conlrac- 

ConLonPagr 5 



IIIIKAlHITi 



lotta Raise to Latrti 




by Scolt Haywaid 
traveling foielgn rorrrspondrnt 

iDWACnV. lowaiPDWbrld 
reaction to Harper president Ro- 
bert Lahu's pay raise is breaking 
out In many places. In an on- 
die-s|K)i interview in Buenos Aires, 
this reporter was frequendy con- 
fronird with the question. "Who 
lehdlres Dr l^ihii'" 

In Japan a lop economist. Dr 
Vamahaha Kueysucy. has stated. 
"If we e\er have cowrege piesi 
dent getting selerv rlke that, we 
would set both yen and Dr Rah- 
U afloat " 

Rack here in the midwest, opin- 
l«>n Is more negative After all. this 
ts the area where the taxpayers 
fork os-er the money which Is In 
turn spimncd into Dr l.ahll's poc- 
kets. .\s Joe Slamonv of Buffalo 
f.lll'i Ko«jd and (.as put it. "How 
come he geu so much' Dem guvs 
oon' work so hard \ ou should 
•ee me; eight hours a day pumpin' 
t,as and In in" eggs It ain't ea.'tv' 
Dem college guvs. 6rv get paid 
loo niuch as li is And is Uhtl 
guy. he don' do noltln' He don 
esen leach, fer Chrissake' All he 
dfies U sit around, you know, and 



like if somet>ody forgeu his lunch 
or somethln'. dere mudder calls 
him up and he ukes care of ii. 
I seen dem guys; dev got It soft." 
<>r as .\lrs lliyllis Figglestein of 
north suburban W'alerlawnsald. I 
think It's Just terrible that we should 
be pouring all this mone>' Into high 
er education. It'sun-AmerlcanM've 
seen some of those collegn, aiKi i 
know' I hey re just full of drug- 
craved hippies file teachers a re let- 
ting them smoke merrvweeny right 
in the classrooms! ITtey dontcarc; 
thev even do It themselves' Well. 
I carr. Ill tell vou that' I think 
lhe>' ought lo close down these 
colleges and lei th»s,Dr l.oiiervs . 
and all the others (BU huacst 
work." 

Informed correspondents lecp 
to agree whether or nm the salary 
hike was |ustified. the timing was 
wrong Perhaps we could learn 
something from an old man In the 
Himllavlan counir>' of Kwatnot 
who said. When people here want 
to pull off something d»ey think 
petiple no like. ihr\- are very care 
ful about timing They usualU 
time It for about 3 a.m. when 
e^•erv^x)dv else asleep " 



'i'N'rIIJVar' 




Kditor-in-Chief 

Managing Kdltor 
Business .Manager 



Randy von Llski 
Roy Vombrack 
Rich Sled leek i 



. Contributing Staff: 

Debbie Hedges SheUa Hoffman 

Jim Grossnlckle Rick Boyles 

Judy Holton chris McNamara 

Kathy Waltz joe Wills 
Carol Griffin 



Faculty Advisor: 



Jim Sturdevant 



The HARB1NGF:R is thestudentpublicationfortiie Harper 
College campus community, published weekly except 
during holidays and mid-terms. All opinions expressed 
on the editorial page are tiiose of the writer, and are not 
necessarUy those of the college. Its administration, faculty 
or student body. 

Harper CoUege Student Activities HARBINGER 

WllUam Ralney Harper CoUegt> Algonquin & Roselle Rds., 
Palatine, 111. Phone Number 359-4200, ext. 272. 










OH,60b,6lVC MC THE 
STWtHfcTH to Kite 
THoSt MOTHKUSt 

y 










"uKB 




'•'■--'»•»•"*•. IxflaMiM, MI. r» . 
•ffMttanau aMn M ^t* kia tn-w.t. 
*• »••»• tryln( %» rrvr* im- 



M «••*■ trying \t yi-vr* im-( « mr. If im 
«J««-t M. It M . p,,, «..il W . ..rU ir . 



tnek 






;-P9»llTE ftOWR MtACTice so I Hk^ 
]-Tb s€T »*nMi« 1 imum t m i \ wme to 

WY K ItlMK^M More RIR StrttC HU> A 




a:a) [aBsmHi 



ii. i>«uJk< rM»ira«air* Mr >««« » «■ at «Mt 
•i»» kaiono^ta, 

.-««^f< «r«]Mt ^•r mm***, mim i«!iaji«> « 
»»r/ti«» iMiin* far -•m><>Kl*t«- *%t9; m«U1 
■■w^u, el«tkM, rMeUwM, mnt li>t«mta. 
Sk« «»*<laUtm In titter— i atatM a er aw 




. -.« .',-*%.. .,.-. .'-.1.1 f,art of th« -ir-,-^ent 

He ian* wanna livi? m h^na, an* *i» ior' wf\rt 

join tha aarTioa, or fo te ^c'loel, or tit*, i job. 

Ha plana to Join a cosrjria anl nitt kida ami »ios^«. 
• nd vKaat ana th:nj|t aM faal lHa j«rt of tn« aartn, 

So he iSecldad to 40 to school and «t'i1y ajxi'^-ilT jrt . 




I WOOUtJ LIKE TO POWT OUT 
THM Ik se^EN VE^ Otb Boy 
>iEi6kUMC> 55 POJNtJS EATS ^ 

^ V^ 

SPOKIKIV 



-he .-oo4 Mt'jdant aehiavaa hivaair irt* T.edloir'. • 
leTee revraaanta notMni? »Mt a pr»-»rOfTa»nad 
-e--«ii-y. ■• cv. nar41y aait to tacoi n w crnciai 
^ur*a■JcrBt--wr i»!rr newly co^lev i,, .j, 

«a-ie -.H tMn«. 




•J|>«r-«an41ti»a about Bain* wroru;. or woria y 
't. •:-.-.■/ :>!»!• reala u^ on a littla »lt of 
l«i Uif a«wrar»atloTi«, <«a lo^ 

-^11 3-1 tsltr. 




v/ 



/ 



Y*' 



Page 8 



The mho' WhJiB f— 



Crowd Into Frenzy 

by Rkk Boyles 

Staff Writer 
The Who were a reverberating, 
funkadelic, eclectic smash at their 
concert at the Auditorium in (^hi- 




September 13, 1971 



September 13, 1971 



There is no doubt about it; 
the Who Is one of the absolute 
best stage bands. Iheir stage pres- 
ence overwhelmed, overtook, and 
commandeered us. This was no 
ordinary band doing a selection of 
second-rate songs -this was one of 
the very best doing some of their 
greatest music. 

The mass and power of the 
Who's music is unique i« is not 
hollow and empty like (.rand Funk 
Railroad or noisv and tinny and 
Incomplete like Black Sabbath or 
most of KloodrcKk, a fcw of the 
odier well • known so - called 
"heavy" bands. 
•> Needless to say, music fr<»m the 
Who's classic rock opera "Tom- 
my" whipped the crowd into a 
frenzy. But it was almost antldi- 
mactic. The crowd was in a wild 
uproar from stan to finish with no 
dlsappolntinenu and very few val- 
leys in the perpetual high! 

Infortunaiely for everyone 
concerned, die Who are still caught 
up wldi destroying their Instru- 
menu. This writer always Ut that 
the Who was too sophisticated of a 
band to spend their precious stage 
Ume wrecking instruments Maybe 
Us good show for people who have 
to support their habit of violence, 
but for the genuine lovers of die 
Who's music, the destruction of a 
guitar by a man. Peter Town*- 
hend, who li capable of miracles 
on K, is a poor substitute. 

Kverv since Woodstock we have 
been forced to sit through perfor- 
mances by maniacal musicians 
who try to impress the audience by 
destroying their instruments but 
who rarely succeed To dils writer 
diere is no hidden meaning behind 
djis demonic destruction neldier Is 
It 'die ultimate In creative sounds". 
JimI Hendrix was die first fam- 
ous rock musician to destroy hu 
guitar, and since most critics 
praised die idea, more and more 
musicians are desUoylng dielr In- 
strumenu Not only have they des- 
troyed guitars, but also amps (the 
Who again ), drums { Pink Floyd ), 
organs ( Keldi Kmerson, when he 
was in die Nice), and planos( Iitde 
Richard ). Not to be left out: moog 
syndieslzers, folk gulurs. auto- 
harps, microphones, wah-whas, 
huz-tones. other musicians, die 
stage Itself, and even die musicians 
themselves (Iggy Pop, fanatical 
fiend of die Infamous Stooges ) have 
Joined In die fun and destruction 

Perhaps It Is time diis massive 
mess of demonical destruction was 
stopped Fhe Who have always 
been leaders in music innovation: 
hopefully, diey will see dilschildish 
destruction of Instruments for what 
it is and be leaders in musical prr 
sentation as well 



by James Edward Grounlckie 
Welcome to a new year at Har- 
per. In this column you will find 
information on the when and where 
of upcoming events; reviewsofcon- 
eens, movies, |>lays, books7^tnd 
albums; and comments upon the 
general state of affairs at Harper. 
The first event of die fall is a 
dance diis Friday featuring the New 
Colony Six (see page for an 

article on die new aomissions pol 
ley). It's a mixer, so get tn diere 



and mix. 

On Friday. September 24. "Bul- 
litt" will be shown in FMOe at 
8 00 PM Steve .Vfc^iueen stars as 
aSan Francisco polkeman. The 
tttnT Includes a lahuTous chase 
across die hills of San Fanclsco, 
which has a tendency to make die 
audience bounce up and down with 
die car and attempt to work die 
clutch and brake. Ihe seating is 
limited, and the movie should be 
crowded, so get in there early. 



FAery Friday night dils semes- 
ter diere wUI be something happen- 
ing on campus in the form of eith- 
er a dance, movie, lecture, or con- 
cert . Soflit _Qf..iiit evwiu to- look. . 
forward to are The Friends of 
Distinction. Joseph Heller ( audior 
of (:atch-22). The Trlndad Steel 
Band, Dr. RoUo .\Iay, and movies 
such as "Who's Afraid of Virgin- 
la Wblff," and "Joe." Look for 
further information on diese events 
In this column. 



Watch 
for the 
FALL 

HALCYON 




^*^^ ??^L^"' **'" ^ »•«♦"•'•<* in the College Center Lounge 
September 17. 9:CCp.m. ^ 



Selective Service cont 

Cont from Page 5 

registrant's l)esi mterest to obtain 
a student deferment which would 
extend his liability until age 35 
Should Congress change the leg- 
islaUon to provide for deferments 
for new incoming freshmen, which 
'* niost unlikely, apphc ations for 
deferments wflFiiot be jetipardized 
by delaying dielr submission until 
aher passage of the new law." 

llie President's audiorit>- for 
the induction of all men under 35. 
except for diose who have or who 
have had deferments, expired on 
June 30. 1971. If Congress does 
not reinstate die general induction 
audiority, die President could au- 
thorize the indiK tioi) of those regis- 
trants who hold or have hdd de 
(rrments. In dils uallkely e>cnt. 
Selective Service officials bdle>e 
that manpower requirements of die 
Department of l)efen.se probably 
could be met by inducting those 
young men who have recendy 
dropped deferments because they- 
graduated, dropped out of school, 
or changed their occupations Rec- 
ent college graduates or dro|H>ut.t 
would make up the bulk of induc- 
tions, ihe officials .said Ilie oHicials 
added that cancellaiioiis of defer- 
ments probably would not be nec- 
essary nor would It be necessar>' 
to call those who have passed into 
the second priority selection group. 
( urrently. diere are approxi- 
mately six million young men 
under age 35 with deferments. .\p. 
proxlmatdv 500.000 of these nor- 
mally lose their deferments during 
a 12-month period. 



Two Lone Blocktop' Involves Viewer In Dialogue 



by Rick Boyles 
There are few films intheseem- 
Inglv limitless motion pk-ture cos- 
mos that e\en attempt to let die 
viewer feel like something more 
ihan an eavesdropper or keyhole 
pecker Two lane Blacktop" at- 
tempts to do even more than that 
It attempts, and in mv case sue 
ceeds, in making die viewer a non 
speaking member of die cast. At 
lertain points. I was even tempt 
rd H) join in with the conversation 
If the movie Is to be taken at 
face value, it should merely be 
ctmsideTed a gtnid car movie with 
-some gcKid points and .some bad 
faults The hidden value lies In the 
viewer himself who must feel die 
pain, the lonliness. and the detach- 
ment to truly understand the movie 
If die viewer does not feel diis be 



fore the movie, he will not Icel it 
after. 

It seems that the movie i% strik- 
ingly close in nH>«>d to "Five F!asv 
Pirres " In bodi movies, die lead- 
ing actors, lames Taylor andfack 
.Nlcholsen respectively, are reject- 
ed by a girl thev love because of 
what thev are or wh.ii they- aren't. 
I ike most, diev hide their emotions 
until die end and then reveal them 
when it is too late 

Two lane BlHcktop"involvcs 
t«>ur petiple in a son of strange 
cross c«»untr\ race whk h appears 
to he more of a life struggle lor 
exisieiHT ^ than a simple race 
James lavlor and Dennis WUson. 
as driver and merhank respective^ 
Iv. are superb as maniacal car 
freaks Kspecially James Tavlor 
who should win an award for his 



remark to W'arrea Dates (known 
as (i.T.O. In the movie diat) "Vou 
can iie\er go fa.st enough. " 

This Is no movie lust for the 
garage mechanks and fans of Mr 
Bardahl ( wh<i appears with some 



other btggics fromihedr.tgsieikM'i 
any other sdf-made dragsters. ITils 
is a fine movie that holds one's at- 
tentl4in like so few movies have late- 
ly, because of the fine acting, fine 
cars, and fine pl<»i 



"Establishment Wig" I 



ACnvlTIFS CALE.XPAR 



Sept 17 

Sept. 17 

Sept 17 to 30 

Sept 17 to 30 

Sept 18 

Sept 19 
Sept 19 

Sept 21 to 26 

Sept 24 

Sept. 24 

Sept. 24 

Sept. 25 

Sept. 25 

Sept 26 



DANCF 
CONCKRT 
PI.W 
SHOW 

c;on(:krt 

OPKN HorSK 
roNCKRT 

SHOW 

ni.M 

CONCKRT 
CONCERT 
CONCERT 
CONCERT 

OPEN housf:' 



New Colony Six 

('ollege Center lounge 9:00 P M 

Savoy Brown & Buddy 'Miles 

Auditorium 

"No. No. Wllmette" 

Second City 

Robert (^oulei & Carol Ijiwrence 

VUl Run 

David Crosby & (iraham Nash 

Arte (Town 

College Center lx>unge I 30-5:00 P M 

B B King 

Auditorium 

Phvhss DillerA leslle I'ggams 

Mill Run 

"BullKt" 

F. 106 8:00 PM 

Smokey Robinson & die Miracles 

.Arle Crown 

Nancy WUson 

Auditorium 

BeeCJees 

Arte ("rown 

Nhisk Made Famous by Glenn Miller 

Auditorium 

College Center Ixjunge 1:30-5 00 PM 




S24.95 

No need to cut your hair (or those occasions 
when shorter hair is a must ... We custom cut 
& shape this no-maintenance wig right on your 
head. 



at 



House of Hair 

I. NN. hji\i-. .S|.. Xrliii^ion III*.. III. 
Tvil .'iV|.().>.^4t 



Dr>»Bto»n. lusl «mith of ihr tMlmjd lfirl» tl v«il and D»vl. » 



THE HARBINGER 



Uncle Erv's Jeans presents 



Now showinK-"a great conver- 
sation piece" plus a thrilling 
main feature which consistent- 
ly out rates the movie. Best 
worn in tandem with late 
. . .^^^^_ '-^'^ Ford with early Nash 
ij J^^^^^L ^inihler interior. Comes 
if . i-a^^^^^ complete with owner's 

manual and zi|) ccxles. 
One easy step and 
you're into a long- 
running smash hit. 
Zipped up drive- 
_ in cotton denims. 
Brushed to a high, smooth 
finish. Or revved up sui)er si^rt cotton 
corduroy moflels. All zip- 
pers aligned for sm(K)th 
riding, sharp turns and (juick 
pick-u]). Conspicuous colors toned up 
and ready to roll in Bo.sev Cheek . . . 
Plum Beautiful . . . Wonderful Wino 
. . . Mustard . . .Naval Orange . . . Blue ....^^^''^O'^ 
Monday . . . Raunchy Rust . . . Rock UNCLE ERV'S lEANS 

Bottom and Brown Derhv. Tradcwinds Shopping Center 

Hanover Park, III. 
Phone 837-6292 




Open Daily 

119 These pants are all 100% cotton. 



Pago 9 




CLASSIFIED ADS 



-^'!yjjgrg»''»!jj-4tglmgy place g dassifud ad in ihis_ 



8«ction of the paper by conkicting Joe Wills in the Har- 
binger office. For information concerning jobs listed in 
this section, contact Mrs. Insel in the counseling office. 



FULL-TIME 



MALE 



Research Technician in Hiuioicy 
8 4 30. M K. $134 month 

.Skukle 

Nlcht Sales 

8-5. M-K. Commission 

Whcellnx 

Technician 
8 30-4 30. M h 
Klk (;rove VUlane 

Janitorial and .Slock 
8:30-12. nve days; week 
Necotiable pay rate 
KolUnic Meadows 

(•eneral factory 

8-4:30. MK. S2 IS hour 

I^Jk (irove V'UlaRe 



FEMALE 



Research Technician in lilolocy 
8-4 30 M-K. $134 weeic Skultie 

I.ab Tech. ( Chem. & Math i 
8-4 30. M-K. tllO/wceh 
.Skoktf 

Analytical Krsearrh l.ab lech 

'■radr 1 

8 4 30. M K. SllU/»«ck 

.Skokie 

l.ab Tech. (irade 2 
8-4 Ut, \t K. 9l34/»eek 
Skukir 

(•eneral (KTlee Help 
$2 50/ hour 

Klk (irove V'tiiaKe 



PART-TIME MALE 



snack Har ( ounter Helper 
Klexible hiiiir* Ar dnv» 



Open rate of pay 
ArlinKton HeiKhlt 

Janitorial work 

Klexlble. evenlngA^nd weekends 

$2.50 hour 

Salet Clerk 

2:30-6 30 MK. $1 75/hour 

I'atatine 

Security (iuard 
5 p.m. - 1;30 a.m. M K 
$2 69/hour 
Arhnirton HelKhta 

(Quality ( ontrol I.ab Irch. 
Klexlble hours M K $2.00/hour 
DeaFUlon 



PART-TIME FEMALE 



Shampoo Oirl 

Thursday A Saturday. 8 30 .1 ,10 

Kriday 9a.m, 12 

$l.3S/hour. Palattae 

(ashler Kookkeeper 

12-4 pm j>r 1 5 p.m.. M K 

$2/ hour. .Mount lYospect 

Snack Har Counter Helper 

Klexlble days tt hours 

(Ipen pay rate. ArlinKton Heinhto 

(General (Mke 

2 7 p m. Monday A Thursday 
All day .Saturday 
$l.50/hour. yjk (irove \1llace 



Housekeeper 
Saturday or 
I'alaUnc 



Kveninffs. $2/ hour 



FOR SALE 



1969 Ml SIA.Nt, MtlKISK(M)h 
351 (.11). 4 M HI.. 4. Speed Power 
Kront Disc Hrakes. $1700. CALL: 
882-4718 licfore4 I'M. 

1953 C.IHSON LKS I'AlI.Melody 
Maker, new humbucklnff pickup, 
Itreat shape. .5160.00 824 1832 




.Ml pixpU fi'.tlK i<>xtlhcr, l,iughin»{. 
loving, liiniMfiiK '"' lorrtorfow. 

qudiil> ring'. 

To jNMjrv >mir vilisl.icliiin \m' will 
cvihjnite or rclurrU full v.iluc 

You wont he h.isslcd jl Holl.indN 



LMMJoStStb 

FINE JEWELERS FOR 61 YEARS 

1 19 N WABASH 



• MOODFIELD 

• EVERGREEN 

• LAKEHURST 



■\ 



t f 



v_ 






\ 



^ 



V 



y 



Pag* 10 



THE HARBINGER 



Sepfember 13. 1971 



BIRDS OF f^XSim 



first football Contest This Saturday 



by James Edward Grounickle 

On Saturday, September 18, ai 
1:30 P.M. Harper College wUlpiav 
lU iim tiMer-c oll e nlat e foot bah 
game. It will be an away contest 
against the College of UuFagc 
arid will be played on the Nonh 
Central College football field. 

All Harper football games are 
free to Harper students with a valid 

Intramurals Begin Sept. 24 

by Jame* Edward GroMnickle 

The IntTamural program start- 
ing this month Is oHerlng a wide 
variety of team and individual 
sporu. ('olf. tennis, football and 
cross country are offered for the 
men; leiuils and gymnastics foi 
women; and voUev»ali for both 

Other acUvMla offered indude 
chess, ubletennis, billiards, bridge, 
and tug-o-war. Anyone Interested 
in obtaining more infv>rmatton 
about these sports should contact 
die Intramural Ofike in die Field 
House. Km 102 

The Harblocer Needs 

SPORTS WRITERS 
DESPERATELY! I 

contact Roy Vombrack 
in A 3«4 



I.D. card. The charge for non- 
Harper students is $0.75 and 
$1.50 for adults 

JTbc fifsl home game i«riil be 

played against Prairie State on 
Saturday, September 25 at 730 
P.Vl All Harper home football 



games will be played at Fremd 
High School on (^uentln Road, 
Palatine. There will be eight games 
tn all Thts season, with ihebantr 
against Illinois X'allcv on Oc- 
tober 16 being Harper's first home- 
coming. 



Gfl GflSSfD . . . 

at tlie smasliing new 
HARPER MOBIL SERVICE 



GAS UP your wh««U and w«'l| 
Knock 2 conts oH ovory gallon. 
Just flash your valid Horpor I.D. 



Algonquin & Roselle Roads 

(AcroM the street from Harper College) 
phono 358-4999 



Why settle for a cheap car 
when you can have 

AN INEXPENSIVE AUTOMOBILE? 




FIAT 850 SEDAN 

Like oil Fiats, you can forget the options . . . just about 
everything is standard. That fantastic 2 door sedan — 
the rear engine means safe winter driving, while a 
fold-down back seat and front end trunk gives you a 
station wagon's luggage capacity. For $1695 plus 
state tax and license fees. c^^ VOU Of 



New t Used Cars 
Pirts & Strvke 



KOSKE 

'*"* IMPORT MOTORS -K^ 

Visit us during the Highway Improvement 
program . . . U.S. 14 Is open to LOCAL 
buslncaa— Just go around detour sign to 
Koske 's ! 



lounu 

3«i*iWMitl 



Swing 

Into 

Foil 

V\fflh 

SPORTS 



Cand'idatBs for 
. cross country 



mmmt with 
Robort Nolan 



wrostling 



~m^0f wHh 

Ron Bmssmmor 



On Sept. 13 — 3 p.m. in the Fieldhouse 



HAVE A BALL THIS SEMESTER 

Candidatos for 

. Football 

meet with John Ellaslk 

. Baskmtball 

meet with Dave Ettnne 

Goff 

meet with Dave Etienne 



On Sept. 13—3 p.m. in the Fieldhouse 




Sounds 



If I init's 



LP'S 
3.19 
3.99 



DISCOUNT RECORDS ft TAPES 

COMTtfTi tCLiCTION OF: 

TapM - Cirtriiltii - C wM tt i - •■>•• Mi 

Hi 



TAPES 
4.95 



, TICKETRON OUTLET 



Tickets now on sale for 



Sept. 23 
Oct. 4 
Oct. 17 
Oct. 21 & 22 
Oct. 26 
Oct. 31 



Block Sabbath 
Cot Stevens 
Traffic 

Grateful Dead 
Jethro Tull 
Grand Funk 



We will show you v^ere you're sitting 



HtMCmON 




Mbn. ' ThMTt. 11-t 
FrMiy 11-10 

SMuraiV 10-630 

Call 



824-4858 



677 Lee Street 



Despiaines, III. 



L 




? 



ELCIN STATE HOSPITAL: 



Jc/jojeJtf^m^> 



'Haven^ or hell for the old? 



Vol. 5 No. 2 



HARPER COLLEGE 



September 27, 1971 J 



t 



^ 



r-t 



Pag* 2 



t 



THE HARBINGER 



t^ 




September 27, 1971 



September 27^- 1^7 1 



THE HARBINGER 



Senate Elections Begin Today 

h\M<irk KaitrrH ^^ " 



Page 3 



h\ .\kirk Kuiiern 
Stall UW/r/ 

li.ill:>iin>{ lor the Studeni Sm- 
all- (.-iiriioii'i l>c({lii!i today to tltci 
twenty ,<nc iiciv ijtiiaUtrs ami lw» 



/nsfi/e 



Mental Heollh and Elgin Slate 

—see Page 4. 

(StaH photo by Dale Oestree) 

$39,000 Cost 



ofliirrs. \ ,>iiiin will bt- thruugli 
WttJntsday, Sept. 29. I hf polls 
w'Cll Im.- (i|>i-ii Iroiii 9:0<) a.m. to 
9:(M) p III. rlic balljl box will be 
r.Matcd daily in the Student Center 
I ouii^:.- from 9:(K) a.m. throuffh 
♦i (HI p. Ill and will move to the 
N uthweM corner uf "K" building 
Jroin 6 to 9 (M) p.m. All that i.s 
needed 1 1 vote is a valid Harper 
I.I), tard, which will Ik- theiked 
-jlfof an IHM shtrl listing all regis 
Irred .students. 

I'al Itenson. SSilC detii.in 
(oiiiinitiee rhalrman, outlined the 
pr wedure f«ir c-iunting the votes. 
Ihe ballot b:ix will be opened -jii 
Ihur.sdav the :iOih. < ounting will 
be d;*ne under the su|K-rvi»i in of 
the eltrlion i-jininilter. Mr. |- rank 
It irelli. Dirrti .r <>f Student .\clivi- 



ties, iliid representatives ofthe/Au 
hhititr. the IliiUyon, and radio 
stati-jii WUCK. riie results must 
then, be vaiidati-d bv the Student 
- Senat e hrio ir i l ie Wllinliig T^ iltfT" 
dates are declared elected. 

.Miss Uensoii had no estimate 
-jI vout turnout jther than she 
expects a tj be I-jw. She added 
her (Hrrsunal opinion that "1 hon- 



estly think that ii all the students 
wh;j voice their '.>pinions got cjut 

, and v'jted there would be a bigger 
turn-jut'" 

^ TweiiTy^frve petitions went oiir" 
to fill the twenty-one upen .Senate 
seats. The candidates elected will 
then assume the Job af representing 
the student b-jdy. The candidates 
-jffered a variety of opinions, m-ast 



of them hoping for better represen- 
tation jl the student b-jdv and f-jr 
a "mare active" Senate. I he most 
interesting stalemetii offered bv a 
candidate was a statement by one 
girl that Ae was only running be- 
cause a friend of hers on the Senate 
told her that with the small field 
of candidates her election would 
almost be a "shoo-in." 



Seminar Held for Student Leaders 



l>\ lutlv UllllilH 

.{w 'I \V« V hililoi 



Ihe Student I k.-\elopmeni Pro- 
gram, a plan which iriginated in 
Student .Senate lor the|)roinoii'iiiof 
student leaders, has Imi-ii wdrked 
on all summer by .Senate, in an at 
iniipt t:» come up with an efleciive 
lall pri^rain 



Fieldhouse Undergoes Repairs 



hy fonnnr lloldrrmaH 
Slufl Hh/rr 

Harper has been nuUfied thai 
the Kielahousc required a varietvuf 
alirratiuns to meet ihehireaiid life 
Safely Code standards fur public 
butldinss (if ihe Slate of Illinois if 
use of the building was locuniinue. 
I his foiluwcd a six month 
study in July by a team of archi- 
lects and structural and mechani- 
cal engineers h unds for the work, 
totaling just under S'39,UOO. were 
made available by lite Hoard of 
I rustees in mid-August. 

ihereafler. under lllrert<>r of 
Kulldings and (•rounds K. |. 
Hughes, plans and specifications 
were drawn up and citnlracts Id 
•o thai work could begin 

The aJleratlons cover installa- 
Hon !jf sieel beams and r oiumns 
IM replace the original wofiden sup- 
ports, double dcN>rs aitd se\-rral 
additional exits i with panic hard 
ware), and concrete walls to replace 
sheet rock walls. .Vddliional 
changes were called for in the elcc 
trtcal. ventilating, heating, lighting, 
fire alarm and emergeiKV lighting 
syslrms Leaks in the roof were also 
scheduled for repair 

In the alteration pr:>rrss, some 
additional storage facilities for sup- 
plies and equipment were planned. 
iiKluding an additional clo.<tel as 
well as a scrurcd area for athletic 
equipment. .\ former classrcKtm will 
become a multi-purpose room 
available for modern dance classes 
a* well as for use by small groups 
Ihe fieldhouse building wax 




Harper's horse born-turned-fieldhoute it currently under- 
going a S39,CCG foce lilt. (SloH photo by Tom Newhoute) 



originally owned and used by I'rl- 
Color Farm for training show 
horses Ihe large open area was 
the show ring and adjacent areas 
were used for stalls and hay and 
euulpment storage Ihe fr-.ini area 
of the building contained offices 
and living quarters :A the former 
owners 

\Mien Harper < ullege acquired 
the property, the Horse .\rena". 
a« 11 was dubbed, became the data 
processing crnier I aler. the com 
plele administrative .staff was mov 
rd to the building from M \\ 
Palatine Uoad With the opening of 
ihc cainnus in the fall of 19ft9. 
the building became a physical 



HEALTH SERVICE OFFERS AID 

is c impletelv cm 



I he Health Servm 
located in A-362. 
next lo the r.iun.seling Onur ix 
Isis to hdp you. Registered nurses 
with exfierience In counseling staff 
the ServlcT from H (K) a in tolO <M» 
p.m while school is in session. 



' First aid as well as immediate 
care of ill |>ersons is available by 
the Health Service staff. A staft 
nwmber will come lo the ill or In- 
jured if a call is made lo Kxtension 
268. 

The staff is also available for 
professional ohjeriive help on per- 
sonal health problems. Students 
have come lo thf llialth Service 
during the past year with questions 
on birth control, smoking, venereal 
disca.se. weight loss, drugs and 
other problems .\ll care in the 



Health Service 
fidenlial 

I here will be symposiums dur 
ing the year on health problems 
Any suggestions for topics ' - See 
.Mrs. .\kKay or Mrs .Murray In 
the Health Service. 

Siiideni .Vccident Insurance ap- 
plications are available in the 
Health Service office. Ihere are 
two plans one for school time cov- 
erage and one for 24 hour cover- 
age. If you are interested in more 
Information, call or come to the 
Health Service office. 

In the future this column will 
discuss health Information. .\ny 
questions ' - submit them to the 
Harbinger office or Mrs. NkKav. 
Ihere will be a question and ans- 
wer c.ilunin in response to any 
questions received: 



education facility with some spacT 
cKcupled by laboratory classes of 
the science department for the first 
semester. 

WWreas originally II was ami- 
dpated that the building would be 
used only for a short lime. Ii now 
appears that the fieldhouse will be 
u.sed for several more years, since 
State funds for construction of 
school buildings have not been 
forthcoming at the rateantlclpaled. 
New physical education facilities 
are scheduled for the construction 
phase following completion of the 
music building, a phase which Is 
planned but has not been begun. 
I he new tenniscourls. football grid 
iron and baseball diamond have 
been situated where they will fit 
Into plans for the l*F." area to the 
south and west of the .\dmini.slra- 
tive Kuilding 

Harper Wives 
to Meet 

Ihc Harper College faculty will 
gather for a family picnic at Deer 
(irove Forest Preserve in Palatine . 
on Sunday. September 26 at 3 p.m. 

Hiking and games are .imong 
the activities l>elng provided lor 
children attending. Complete de- 
tails may be obtained from Facul- 
ty \M%cs program chairman. Mrs. 
Jack Fuller (882 4149) or Mrs. 
John Papandrea(9.'i61396). 

Ifjis event marks the beginning 
of activities lo be sponsored bv the 
Har|XT College Faculty Wivesdur- 
Ing the 1971 72 schcwl year 



I wo seminars will be held at 
Harper on October 21 and .Novem- 
ber 11, with guest S|)eaker l)r. Hon 
Itrown, a professor of Khetoric at 
the I niversity of .Minnesota. Stu- 
dents attending the lecture .session 
will l>e divided into groups to put 
into practice some of I>r. Ilrown's 
concepts on interpersonal coin- 
muiiicalion. 

■' The purpose ol the seminar," 
staled l>r Uivid .\(.rolh. Dean jI 
Fvening and < ontinuing F.duca- 
Uon. "is to cover areas of know-, 
ledge not included . in ihe cur- 
riculum effective inier{Kr.v)nal 
ccjinmunication, lime managemenl. 
moiivallon. and goal-setting." 

i'ast Student Development pro 
grams have been Ineflecllve. as 
lne\ have been whalCary .\nnen, 
Miuli 111 Senate i'residcni, called a 



"one-shot deal "...Student senators 
were sent, at high c-.j&t, to a one- 
day or weckeiid seminar where 
much fun was had bui very hide 
was learned about leadership. 

Ihis program is an ongoing 
one," (iary^ commented, ■l-'verv 
two weeks. 'small groups of sena- 
tors will hold seminars along the 
line -of sensitivity training. ' 

l)r. Brown has worked allover 
the world, conducting similar semi- 
nars for sfibiil dMricts and Indus 
'tries. He deals mainly m ith efltrtive 
communlcalion lor rtlrciive man- 
agemenl 

IUiau.%<- the progr.iin i>, at ihis 
|> >int. ex|R-rlinental. oiiK student 
senators and meml>ers >t other 
Harper orgaiiizati uis can attend 
the day-long seminars. 



Tennis Hours Extended 



Hours lor public use of the 
tennis courts at Harper College In 
Palatine have been extended to In- 
clude extra hours of daylight and 
special unscheduled periods 

rhe new hours will Ik 4 p.m. 
to dark, .\kinday through Friday; 
and from 1 p.m to dark on Satur- 
days and Sundays. 

Ihher times than those listed 
might be arranged for Individuals 
or groups upon request if courts 
arc avaUable, according to Harper 
Urecior of .\ihletlcs. John (.eich. 
I wo day advance notice is neies- 
t€.ry, he added 



I he cost lo the public Is $1 for 
two hours of play. The fee goes 
toward a court attendant's salary. 
.\ student activity fund lakes care 
of Harper student fees. 

Courts must be reserved In ad- 
vance by lelepl)oning Harper Col- 
lege. 3.59 4200. and asking ibr 
"tennis reservations." I.elch re- 
minds. Smo^>th soled tennis shoes 
are required since courts are finish- 
ed with a special I.akold surface." 

Hours are dll subjcti lochange 
if courts are needed for Harper's 
athletic program. 




/flsii/e ... 

Senate Elections Analyzed-see Output and Column A 



Cook Fills Provost Position 



*r Kuthy H«//c 
Staff mutr 

"I have the capability of cut- 
ting red tape by being able to go 
— di re ctl y to <W top admin i strato r s 
when necessary, "stated KickCook, 
student provost. 

Kick's position at Harper can 
be described as that of a go- between. 
Handling any questions, sugges- 
tions, or complaints is what he 
feds Is the "main scope " of his job. 

He also handles such rcsponsl- 
biUiies as incoming student orienta- 
tion, studenl-io-student tutoring ser- 
vices, and administering the student 
opinion polls. 

Kick has many programs 
already In process. He is aiding in 
the sun of^ an ecology task force. 
He also speaks with many veterans 
coming to Harper. Kick, being a 
veteran himself, tries to help them 
in making an adjustment from mlll- 
lary lo student llie. He informs 
veterans on what Harper can offer 
tbcm. 

Kkk Is prcsendy developing a 
survey to poll evening student's 
Interests. In an attempt to establish 
a rapport with them. Kick will be 
available e%ery Wednesday night 
from five to nine, when many oiner 
facllliies, available lo day students, 
are dosed. 

.Next week the orleniatJon com- 
mittee will meet Kick says he has 
"collected opinions from the orlen- 
UUon questionnaire and the group 
of sUMlcnKounsdor aides, wTiich I 
will voice at the committee meeting 
In hopes of reorganizing the orien- 
tation program." 

To branch out Harper's pro- 
grams. Rick is InvesUgaUng the 
possibility of offering coursesunder 
the "free university "concept. I'hese 
are courses which are not normally 
found In the curriculum, bui which 
might have much interest among 
students, such as astrology Stu- 
dents with special inieresu would 
meet and efforts would be made 
to find an instructor for the course. 
I here would be no fees or credits 
involved 

In an effort lo meet the needs 

PANTS PANTS PANTS 



of e\-ery student. Kick Is organiz- 
ing specific lour iitforinaiion so 
that each person receiving a tour 
at Harper will get th e same, com - 
plete tour. ~~ 

.Ml of ihe programs have re- 
ceived approval from l)r Fischer, 
\'lce-Presldent of Student .\ffairs. 
\kire projects are under considera- 
tion and pending the approval ol 
l)r Fischer 

Ihls being only the second year 
that Harper has used the services 



of a provost, policies are still being 
esubljshed. Kick has designed his 
own routine objectives, and has 
received approval of th em from 
T5r. Vischer. These wlirbecome the 
standard objectives for future pro- 
vosts to follow. 

Kick concluded: "I'd like lo 
welcome anyone to come at any 
time to hear personally the ser- 
vices I provide or just to visit." 
His office hours are- posted on his 
door, room .\339. 



CCCCCOQUJMN A\\\\\ 



^Htrition Hits Horper Senate 



Free English Offered 



For the second year. HarperCol- 
lege will provide F.ngllsh classes lor 
the non-F.nglish -speaking adult in 
the community. There is no tuition 
charge for this program; funds 
are provided bv the State through 
the ( HTke of the Superintendent -of 
Public Instruction, .\dult Fduca- 
lion division. 

<'lasses will be held two nights a 
week. Monday and Wednesday, 
from 6: '30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. F.m- 
phasis Is on learning the oral lan- 
guage fur communlcalion. but 
reading is also taught. 

There will be three sessions of 
classes this year, the first begin- 
ning September 20 to November 
12. Ilie second session, also eight 
weeks, runs from januarv 10 to 
March 3. "The last session, seven 
weeks long, ruiu from \hrch 13 
to .May 5. .\lthough tere are be- 
ginning and ending dales to each 
session, students may beginclasses 
at any time 

Kegistration for the ffrst tenion 
look place September 13 lo 16. 
.\fler .September 16, new students 
should rep<)n to Kuilding F. Room 
34.S 

Further plans for later this fall 
liKlude a language learning lab- 
oratory, which would allow the 
student to come into the schj->l 
at almost anv hour to practice his 
F.ngllsh .\ semi-prt^rammed 
series of instructifmal tapes will 

PANTS PANTS PANTS 



be used 

Itav classes are also planned. 
These will be held in various 
factories in the area. Facilities will 
be made available bv the business 
firms and all Instructional supplies 
and teachers will be providra bv 
the c.Ulcge. 



Pollution and Knvlronment 
Problems will have a general mem- 
bership meeting on this coming 
Wednesday. Sept. 29 at 7 30 p m 
The .meeting will be hdd at the 
ArlingKm llcighu library. The Ii 
brarv Is located al 500 "V. IXiiiion 
which is west of .Arlington Heighi.i 
road. Ill .\rlinglon Heights 

Kalph h rese. a blacksmidi. will 
show slides and speak on scenic 
river legislation. \' i.A'. is one ol 
the. if not the. most active organi 
rations combating polution in 
northern Illinois I'.FLP. althepres 
ent time repreM-nis21 cominuniiies 
Ihe inemlK-rship fee i> me dollar, 
which Is used to put \ >ii cm ifietr 
mailing list. 

The newly formed environment 
club here at Harper will bt- affiliated 
with 'f'.Kl.P. The next meeting will 
be Tuesday <»rtf.h<r 5. In 1-108. 



Ar Hoy Vinnhrmk 

Har|Hr's rosier of student sena- 
tors has Ihtii suffering a re- 
markable attrition rale since the 
senators were first elected last 
spring Of the 10 senators and 
the live .Senate officers that wert 
elected at the time, only four sena 
tors and three officers remain as 
of I 15 p.m \k>nday. Sept. 19 
( when it comes to the coinings 
and goings of senators, you have 
to l>e cardul to qualify vnir staie- 
ments ). 

Th^ means that there will l>e 
21 senator iMisltloiis for studcntsto 
fill ( not to mention the positions of 
treasurer and corresponding secre- 
tary ) during this week's eiectioiis 
instead of the usual 15. ( The way 
It's suppose to work Is thai 10 
senators are chosen by one student 
body just bdore school lets out in 
the spring, and that fall an addi 
lional 15 are ch :i.sen by ihal term's 
students ) 

However, it must he said that 
some legitimate problems came up 
which lorccd some of the senators 
~to resign. Kut in many cases it is 
the fact that the newly dcvird find 
iheir grade point averages have 
taken a sudden turn i >r ihe worse 
that lorces them to resign. .\nd 1 
can't see how one can suddenly 
'discover" o//r> he hasheendecicd 
that his grade point average will 
disqualify him without having 
\oiiu sort of premoniii.tn i like a 
teacher idling him to get on the 
slick or he will flunk, f.u instaiHre!*). 

Since tfie idea >f a falling grade 
sneaking up on a person like a 
thid In the night holds illlle water, 
what then ' IM the prospraive stu- 
dent senator hope that he could 
pull his grades up by the biMM- 
straps at the lasi minute Mith 
stralgiii \ pliiMs .iiid save ihe 



ila\ ' IVrtia|i>. (li maybe there were 
some who, knowing thev were lo 
flunk anyway, deiided to use the 
decti->n as a personal popularity 
coniest and see how many voles 
they could rack up ( since every- 
one knows that Senate dcciions 
are won bv whoever has the most 
friends, charisma. bchkI looks, no- 
toriety, etc and not nv whoever has 
die most ability, anvwav ) 

Kut this is all idle speculation. 
Ihe lad is that the students are 
now going to ha\ e lo try and pick 
21 |>eople most of whom they've 
nev er heard ol in their lile to repre- 
still tfiem in Senate, instead of 
having to agoiii/e over oiUv 15. 
vthich is what should havehapiicn- 
cd. .Now, Invause ol the greater 
number of positions open, there 
are ^ure to be several rum-dums* 
voted In who couldn't care less 
ahioul the Senate oi die student 
b«Kly ( With any luck there will Ik- 
more iMtsitioiis than candidates ) 

Houdutly. many ol you caught 
ihecaiMidaies'fortim hdd Friday, 
and if you did you ought to be 
able to mak^e at least a hall-inidll- 
geni guess as to whether the per- 
son will make a go'.id stmal >r or 
not. Uui those il you who ate just 
going to vote on the basb of whether 
die candidate has a pronouncahle 
name or not would do just as wdl 
lo stay away from the |m>IU and 
hope for the best. 

.\iid for those of you running 
for Senate: if you think that you 
won't be able lo de\ote al lrn\l 
five t:> six hours a wcdi as a sena- 
tor bet a use of either class Toad. 
Job. or whales er, do yoursdf and 
die student b-ody a favor and re- 
.tign ( if v<iu Win) now rather than 
string along for half the year he- 
fore detkling to quit and leave 
ever^ one a>ncerned in the air. 




Fischer Discvsses New Rele 



by IhhbtrHtdg^fs 
Staff HV,/er 

l)r (>ueTln.\. Fischer, Harper's 
former Dean offaildaiKc, has been 
appointed Vice Preskleni of Student 
.\Hairs. Fischer's appointment was 
recommended to the college board 
by l)r Robert l.ahti, after a sdet 
Hon committee screened more than 
15 applicants 

l.ahti identified Fischer's new 
appointment as a further vote of 
confidence In the adminlsuatlve 
abilities which he has demonstrated 
so wdl during his past two years as 
Harper's dean of guidance. He has 
contributed much toward the de- 
velopment of student personnd 
services here, which enjoy an en 
viable reputation nationally 
among community colleges .\ddl- 
ilonallv he has shown he has poten- 
tial for conirlbuting to the niuth 



broader institutional objectives of 
the college 

.\s l)ean olt.utdaiKc. Fischer 
developed the Harper Community 
( ounseling Center This center, 
■pen to community residents not 
attending Harper Is one of the few 
counsding services of its kind ac 
credited by the .\ merle an Personnd 
and Cuidance .\ssoclatlon 

Fischer has also worked with 
Harper's l.cmg Range Planning 
Committee, the .\cademic Opera 
lions Committee, the Student He 
velopment (!ommlttee. and the .Arti- 
culation ( ommlttee. 

Previous to joining Harper's 
administration in 1969. Fischer's 
career Included experience as a 
secondary school teacher, and a« 
a teaching fdlow in graduate 
sch<K)l. He was alsoastalTpsythol 
ogist lor both ( ulorado Stale ! ni- 




l EVERYTHING FOR EVERY SPORTSMAN 



202 
109 



S. Cook St., Harrington, Illinois 
•>. Main Street, Wauconda, Illinois 



Phone 381-0257 
Phone .126-2.53.5 



S PANTS PANTS PANTS 



HOURS: MON THl'RSfVe. FRl 9 9 SAT «:.UV.V.30 



versily and the I 'niversity of 
Hawaii, and an administrator for 
several federally funded counsding 
and guidance protects 

l)r Fischer has a doctor ol 
education degree in counsding 
psychology from Northern Colo- 
rado r niversity , a master of arts 
In psychology from F.aslern Wash- 
ington State I niversity and a 
bachdor s degree from Seatde Pact- 
fit ( ollege 



£«r«//meiif Up 15 "- 

l> I liinii ' 'It 

\i n % h.dllm 

If vou ihoughl that llar|N-rhas 
been a little crowded latdy. you 
were right liirollmeiit is up about 
I')"., over asi fall, I here are about 
1200 more .students this semester. 
Uetause of this, many facilities are 
overcrowdc-d. S<jme classes are 
filled past ra|>aclty, and ihe park- 
ing lots ha\e overflowed. Slanv 
|)eople ha\t had to pftrk in .1 
licld ill the back of Harper 

There arc 35.54 full time stu- 
ilciiLs. 3639 pari time students, and 
abouj 1900 C:)iitlnulng F.diication 
.students. F.ach full time student 
pays a SIO activity fee. and each 
pari lime .student pays S'». 

Kven llioogli enrollment has lii- 
creasftl 15",. the Student .Vclivlttcs 
lUidge-t will Iual)<.iii*-H(«HI short if 
its e.siimate. 



It 



\ 



/ 



^ « ^ 



Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



September 27, 1971 



Report from Elgin State 



September 27, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Writer Relates Story of Elgin Mental Ward 



6y Sheila Hoffman 
trafurti tJUur 



■'This is my hunie in>w, I'm 
afraid if I go V.t any other place 
I would cry. This is my home. I 
dun't fcrl right on the outside. I've 
been here a long, long lime." 

Home to tnls elderly lady is 
approximately a 45 minute drive 
from here. It is located off a well 
traveled road. Home is many, 
many buildings, acres of land and 
2100 relatives'. Home is KIgiu 
State Hospital in KIgin. Illinois. 

KIgin State is a hospital for 
those people who psych-jiogicailv 
cannot relate t-j the s.H'iety in which 
they live. It is alsi a place in- 
habited by the unwanted elderlv 
and those who threaten the saietv 
of themselves and/or of th.jse 
around them. To many it has be- 
come the only home that the>- can 
remember, for some the .slay is a 
short, limited one, ami lor other.s 
the days have grown into weeks 
and m■>nth.^ and years. Onew.iinan 
had been at KIgin lor 31 years 
Mental h:jsplials. whether l-Jcat- 
ed In Illinois or .tilier paits of-d)« 
caunlr\-, have largely been thought 
of as" ghettos where cra/v iHt)ple 
are locked upland hopefully, the 
ke\- had been lost. 

At :>iie time. aca>rding lo Jim 
Ktill. psychology teacher at llar- 
(ter and formerally a therapist at 
KIgin Slate for four years, the pur 



Itfftr ff9m 
Ntimf 



J'he follow tug w .irds were w rit- 
ten Fty one of the patients at KIgin 
that express f>eiler ifian any (ceilngs 
froia iheouiAide worki . . 

"I feel ihit I am quite compc- 
irni. il sound mind, and am emo 
ilonally stable and am willing lo 
undergo a lair le.st of my readions 
tj stimuli. I am confidenl ihat I 
shall place well on such an exam 
and wjuld like lo assure whoin- 
e%-eT it may concern that upon 
being released I shall experience 
little, if aiiv. difficulty In securing 
a place I • >i,i\ and suitable em 
ploymeiii 

■ Kuriher. I would like very 
much to be released immediately. 
In order that I might hastily clear 
my record with the c;>url, anid most 
of all that I might rejoin my fam- 
ily and make them realUe exactly 
the causes of my (M'thaps unwar- 
ranted b<'liavior 

I have been in conliiicnu ni 
for what I must say has been .m 
unreasonable |>eri:id of time, .nul 
I think the sooner I am alhiwed 
an :ipp<irtunUy lo be exposed to 
what Is left of ;iiir free civiti/a 
llan. the Iteller! 

\m I l>einglcTltohe.slaiii{l.i( i 
ed:' Whence ihispmiishmi ni t iriiirr 
( or is II a le.st of one's endurance!') 
under the unlikely and improbable 
guise of rehabilitation 'Am I to pace 
the floor;* Sit. and clench mv lists • 
.Scream ' Should I not ha\e written 
In this book' Shall adjiisiment be 
made to accomm:>date nu- .Xm I 
mentally ill' Obliged Ij inhabit a 
r;>;)m. or perhaprf I shtmld sav. a 
"hall" In which a l'\' .set. & radio. 
a piano, voices of lost or misguid- 
ed men. keys twi.sting in doors, 
buzzers buzzing, phones ringing, 
doors being kn »cked upon, win- 
dows being opened and shuKom 
bining to make a quite cacaphon- 
ius and uncomfortable setting in 
which it seems there is little to d;> 
but suffer and wait." 



pose ol iliese 4»iilaa-d coninium- 
lles' was "10 go mrntaf paiTeiiTs 
out »f society's hair " 

riie population at KIgin dur- 
ing 196.'i 67 had once reached a 
j>eak of 7.0(M) patients. \ow it 
has been cut over half, with the 



I ) liim was an attractive woman 
wfio^r -hrtir yrzrr ne nd y c omlH - d , 
chcrks reddened by a liuch ol 
blush, and lips had just been given 
a coat jf lipstick. The two of them 
sat close together; the man had a 
ciKarette r-jlTing machine. He spent 



cat exclusively lo herself, they took 
ih« cat .aw a V ami told her if ^W 
wanted it, she would have to gel 
out of bed. She did. .\ step had been 
taken toward recovery. 

The situation involving die 
woman and her cat was just a 




Snowy, a small gentle cat. was the one form of 'mMJicotion' that 
brought this woman out of her secluded section in the word to loce 



others. 

h.»pe that esentually everyone will 
have f;»uiid a place within the 
CL>mniunlly structure I he goal 
in mental health is to get the com- 
muniiv lo take responsihiliiv for 
its <iwn (H- »ple, " K ill explained 

Optimism does not find Its wav 
into tfie ho|)e» of some. Some had 
lived there for s » long that the>- 
just didn't knuw how to fend for 



(Staff photo by George Wbdjo) 



the day rolling cigarettes and the 
pleasant IcHiking woman sitting 
next lit him smjked them. She. at 
the en4 of the day consumed four 
packs of cigarettes. 

Ihey had a qui^t happy kind 
of existence I »gether, until, oneday 
the woman's mother came to visit. 
She told the nurse In charge that 
sIk- didn't want her daughter as- 



*irp. not a solution I hen .m 
many misconceptions ab«»ut men- 
tal illness .\ KM)', cure just does 
nji exist. .Nobody is completeiv 
sure of what we're dealine with. " 



said Roll. 

At 4Clgt», comp e t e nt p e a pl coi i 
staff are not difficult to find. Ihere 
are approximately 1800 staff mem- 
bers to 2100 patients. .\k>re are 
needed. .\ 28 year jld psvch jlog- 
ist, .\rt Diecster. sometimes called 
the hippy administrator,' revealed 
that, Tni looking for people that 
have a temperature rather than a 
degree. " 

" Ihe answer is not faciliUes. 
It's staff." explained Koll. Ihe 
state department tries to iinpres.s 
people by building new buildings, 
but ihey have no one t j staff it. " 
Several new buildings have 
been built at KIgin. a new admin- 
istration building and a laundry, 
but a 1(K) year old building still 
houses patients. 

1 here is a tremendous effort 
attempUng to get the patients into 
the community and out of some 
of the conditions at KIgin, while 
some of the reason can be con- 
sklered humanitarian, others are 
just monetary 1 think it's largelv 
public apathy that allows things 
to continue." K j11 commented. 

Diecster believes diatesentuallv 
there wuni be any patients at KI- 
gin. Some have left the hospital 
willingly, some with a lew tears, 
and some have left through the 
back do«n. and Inh.ibii a small 
pleiT of laiKl isolated from the 
rest of the grounds. Kimrs of small 
white markers signify the mem- 
bers of a society that had been 
forgotten 



WATOt FOR OCTOBER 
HALCYON 



^'Establishment Wig" 




Rows of cribs thot normally sleep children of four years 
of age, at this word in Elgin State Hospital ore inhabited 
by women in their thirties, fourties, fifties . . . 



themselves Ihey were n.) longer 
mentally ill. just .scared to leave 
the instiiutional syndrom." Roll 
c iiiiinue<l 

In one (SI the geriatric cottages, 
which CMitaiiKxl approximately .'id 
men and women patients, a technic- 
ian commented. I work here be- 
cause of a leeling of dedication; 
there's just not enough time, 
though. I hat's what we need, time." 

Many have had too much time; 
lime that the hands of the clock no 
longer retnemher \i a table situat 
I'd on the left side of the day foom 
Sill a tail, black man. whose smile 
briKhlened up the room Sitting next 



sociatcd with an\ mgucr 1 he 
nurse told her ihat if she didn i 
like it she should lake her home 
We didn't have anv trouble from 
ihat woman again." 

Some of the medication usitl 
at KIgin has given patients hope, 
and maybe possible release from 
KIgin. ( »ne such case was that of a 
woman who couldn't be reached by 
iherapLsts. One day she saw a cal 
outside her window and for \ws 
sibly the first time expressed an 
emotional desire. One of the per 
sonnel went out and brought the 
cat In to her. 

.\fter a few days of haviiiK the 



S24.95 



No need to cut your hair for those occasions 
when shorter hair is a must . . . We custom cut 
& shape this no-maintenance wig right on your 
head. 

at 



House of Hair 

17 >^. Djtvii. St.. Vrlin^ltMi III-.. III. 

rvwntnwri. |j»l v>ut^ f xhP' r»)lr'4l trsck*. ar Vail vl D«m* W 



Grading System Evaluated at U. of Minnesota 



Page 5 



.Minneapolis, .\Unn.-( I.I'. )1 fir- 
ing its three year trial peri.Ml at die 
I'niversit)- of .Minnesota the I'ass- 
\o Credit (l'-\) grading option 
system has received inixetTreviews. 
_Statlaitics compiled f»)r the last two 
years "here indicate diat students 
are not making a great deal ol u>e 
of the alternative system. 

"Ihere are probably a lot ol 
reasons for this." said Keith Whar- 
ton, who has conducted five 
separate studies on the I' \ system 
".Many advisers suggest to their 
students that ihe>' not use thel'-.X 
option if they plan to transfer to 
another school or go on to grad- 
uate school. " he said. 

Wharton also listed subde 
pressure" from professors whodis 
approve of the grading option and 



make their feelings well kiiouu i . 
their students, as a deterrent to its 
use. He added that many students 
prefer a letter grade so thev can 
evaluate their work better 

Whaxtun'*^ laM-Mwdy-t^tmpiW 

the reactions ol 49 instructors who 
returned questionnaires sent out by 
the Bureau of InsUtuUonal Re- 
search (101 were mailed) four 
of the res|>ondeiits would like to 
see r\ abolished, two others would 
scrap the .\-h grading system and 
put all courses on l'-.\, and eight 
would keep it as is. 

i he major advantage report 
ed by the Instructors is the ireedom 
l*-\ offers students to explore subj 
ects outside their major area in an 
atmosphere free of aiuiet> about 
grades 



One instructor said, I pon en- 
teruig a class of 28 students, of 
whom 23 are studying I' \. a shiv- 
er usually runs up my back. I have 
found through all of mvex|>erience 
these s t ud e nts -are moTT TagfTTo 
respond, comment, and question 
than the others who, righdv or 
wrongly, have an inherent fear of 
making an error and being marked 
down for it." 

.\k>st often cited as a disadvan- 
tage was die contention that the 
l'-\ system encourages students 
to do just enough work In a class 
to avoid getting an N. Some stu- 
dents lake ad\ antage of n. either by 
doing die minimum work possible 
or. U lhe>- do fairly well on the 
mid term, doing little or nothing- 
sulisequendy, " said another rev 



They're st)fler than a feather IhhI Smoother than a ntKus heaii. 
S(x)ther than a ixK'm said. Sti what else do you want from 
a iwir t»f pants? Sii|ht fit? Crazy, crafty, creative 
colt»rs? lioitl *n lieautiful |)ivtcntit)U.s jwitterns? Life 
styles? Limk no further! Cotton denims, harely 
brushed or Scnd»hed* to a supersoft plush. 
\'e-e-e-e-ery soothing. Caivs.sjil)Ie cotton coitiuniys 
. . . they come in a variety with small ribs, thick n thin 
ribs, and elegant emUissing. And our own panoramic 
print cotton conluroys with teeny tiny dots, cute 
cartiHm characters, |>alchwt>rk lookalikes. stars 
forever. That's mU all! Tlier<''re more sizzling 
ctitton softies in velveli»ens ami fabulous 
fake velvet-s ami buck.skin. Plus featur- 
• ttes. Patch pt^kets and flaps. Thi^h 
\nwvh iKK-kets. Wiltl uide l>elt looi)s. 
Hold Initton flys. O.KI Sow are you 
ready for the cr)lors? Wontlerful 
Wino . . . Bower>' Green . . . I*ur- 
pie Pas.sion . . . Ekk White 
Pumpernickel and Rye 
. . Yolk Yellow . . . Grass 
Green... Blah Bei«c . 
Tomlwtone Gray . . . 








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|>ondent. 

More than hall the teachers 
polled would like to see some 
changes In the grading option sys- 
tem. Several respondents felt that 
a I' g rade simply cuvers luo luudi 

5 round a 1' is given both to stu 
enis doing superior work and to 
those doing I) work Some recom- 
mended a third letter which would 
recognue either a superior or a 
less than average performance 



Several others iavored allow 
ing students to enroll I'-N, then 
changing to the .\ K system if ihe> 
are dc)ing well in die course; manv 
students also favor such a change 

liittaUJtUutU^uiiilit usciill' .N.- 
mosl deoartments within the I nl- 
versit\- do not allow a student to 
uke courses in his major on VS. 
and no more than 25 per cent of 
his toul credits lor graduation can 
carry I'-.N grades.) 



Student Attacks Curve 



Uramie. WVo.H I.P. ) At the 
Iniversitv of UVoming die .\ssoc- 
iated Students .\p(>eals Hoard has 
heard its first case. 

Ap|>ealing a grade he received 
the student stated in a written re 
port dial "the instructor fads to 
allow for human differences by not 
allowing basic premises of psychol- 
ogy dial being that when e\ aluat 
Ing |>eople with tests, dierehastobe 
a litalisiiial consideraiion lor stan- 
dard de\ lation to insure validiiy. 

' l"he instructor's alternative In 
this case is to use his |udgnient fctr 
the benefit of the student to correct 
his error 

I he student's rej>ort also stated 

dial questions in the first two term 

lesu were ambiguous and that the 

final class grade was established 



solely on the arithmetical computa- 
tion and the arbilrardy established 
cwtoff iHjint. " Ihe student was direr- 
tenths of one percent away from die 
round ing-off point of a K. 

The teacher said in regard lo 
the Issue ol the cutoff point ol 
grades. "Does an instructor have 
the right to establish cutoff points 
for panicular grades in classes for 
which he is responsible!^" 

"If the appellant's grade is 
changed, it appears to follow that 
all students in the class should also 
receive an .V J'he tenor «rf dils 
complaint would invoke me to be 
favorably prejudiced toward the 
appellant and dierefore adversely 
prejudiced toward the remaining 
students 



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Page 6 



THE HARBINGER 



September 27, 1971 



September 27, 1971 




THE HARBINGER 



Your Vote Makes 



Or Breaks Senate 

by Randy von Liski 
Edilor-in-Chief 

It might be unfortunate, but not really surprising, 
that a growing numl>er of American colleges ai*!!! uni- 
versities are abolishing their student governments. For 
some obvious, and a few not- too-obvious reasons, most 
student governments cannot Cbmmand the respect of the 
growing student bodies they represent. 

Students regard "their" governments as a charade, 
and they reflect this attitude during those semi-annual af- 
fairs known as student senate elections. During last 
spring's elections here at Harper, when we voted for the 
officers and ten of the twenty-five senators for our cur- 
rent government, a whopping 90% of our student body 
chose not to vote. This lack of concern of our students 
for "their" senate apparently carried over to the newly 
elected senators, since out of the ten who were elected last 
spring, »ix of them have since resigned along with two of 
the five officers. 

Student government can work only if a substantial 

fraction of the students have a stake in its future. It 

should be the goal of both the student body and senate 

for formulate the programs that will give our students 

- something to have a real stake in. 

Starting today and continuing through Wednesday the 
polls will be open to elect 2 1 new senators, in addition to 
a new treasurer and corresponding secretary. 

So far. the candidates that we've talked to. with few 
exceptions, are quite undistinguished. They're short on 
experience and knowledge of Harper and, with the excep- 
tion of one candidate, have not even bothered to submit 
their positions to the student body through the "Input" 
section of this paper (in contrast to last year when nine 
of the student government candidates submitted their 
ponMona to us). 

In part, we have to expect that, considering this is a 
two-year college and there are few students who ever be- 
come really familiar with Harper. Secondly, we've come 
to expect this "couldn't care less" attitude from a shi- 
dent body that looks at Harper only as a place to re- 
ceive a degree, and. are already looking forward to mov- 
ing on to either a job or a senior college or university 
("VMiere the action is"). 

We urge you to vote in this election only If you hon- 
estly think that one or more of the candidates you've 
met will be able to represent you. The student senate 
is dependent upon the competence of the leaders we elect. 
Please use your vote with discretion. 

Prof Says Stiideirts Face 'Crucial Period' 



Rloomlngton. Ind -< I I*. )-Stii- 
dents entering college face a 
'crudai period." l)r )■ rederick \\. 
Coons, director of the i'svchlatrtc 
Division of tl»e Student llAlth Ser 
vice at Indiana rniversity.iwiievf.s 

"We are wiio we are htcau.'»e 
of wlial we liave i>een taught," I)r. 
Coons .lays, this is his basic prem- 
ise. Man's uniqueness comes from 
his ability to learn. 

Ulien a student enters college, 
what he has learned may be chal- 
lenged. Students arc bombarded 
by different values and beliefs Col- 
lege involves a reworking of per- 
sonality. I)r. Coons says. 

After early childhood, when 
basic personality is formed, he ex- 
plains, there Is a fairly stable period 
until adolescence. Adolescence Is 
the first period of redoing of per- 
sonality. Then, there is another 
fairly quiet period. (College brings 
about a second reworking 

l)r (^oons discusses five de- 
velopmental tasks which college 
students mav face; 



"('hanging from achild-parent 
relationship to an adult-adult rela- 
tionship with parenu. Ibis task 
often involves an ambivalent situa- 
tion for students, Vk. Coons says. 
For example, they want to be free 
of parental control, but are satis- 
fied to be financially dependent. 

"Kstablishing a set ual identity. 
Students often worry because thc>- 
have different sciicdules of develop- 
ment, Vh. Coons says. They see 
only two alternatives -heterosexual 
or homosexual. 

If a freshman has not had 
many dates or is not very inter 
ested in dating, he may panic and 
think he Is not normal, when he Is 
merely at an earlier stage of de- 
velopment, l)r. ('oons says. 

"Creating a value system. In 
college, Vh. Coons says, a student 
meets all kinds of people with many 
different values. .A student's own 
system may collapse under the pres- 
sure. 

One alternative -usually tem- 
porary -which some students 



ATTICA 



by L hta Bury 

Smdrnt 



Riots and rn'otutions always 
stimulate oratory from both sides 
of the political fence. .VlUca I'rison, 
unlike ancient Attica, trains man to 
hone .Neolithic Weapons, plot sur- 
vival tactics, and In final despair, 
resist to the limit in the face of 
promising negotiations. 

( >ne presklential 'aspirant made 
the profound obser\-ation that 
"somedilng was terribly wrong In 
America "-familiar words to a 
nation that buried President Ken- 
nedy and .Martin l.uther King. 
Familiar words to the family of 
slain prisoner .Melville, anti-war 
activist who was Jailed for bomb- 
ing an .Armed Forces Induction 



"Pi l^/HTlllis" iillvrs StUtUlll.'- tlltll 

faiutrwa^rfnmre m tLrprms rtivrr 
u^MiiiDits in issau limn. All en 
irnti tin- subjixt tii ihv xanit- tuiliii/ 
IIS Ivllcra lu Ihv itlitor. ELs.say.t nuiii 
he .siihmiihxi In Randu run Liski 
III Ruu X'linihnuk in A3H4 in 
l>liiiitl in the Ivtlem hu.tes. 



Center. Fiunlllar words to families 
of prison guards shot by Invading 

Kollce. Rhetoric will continue to 
ow by people supporting prison 
reform, politicians arguing the pro 
and con of Governor RocKefdler's 
action, and even churchmen will 
deliver a Sunday Sermon about 
the nature of man. 

We may well ask, how long 
this interest will be malnuincd^ 
There have been prison riots be- 



fore, investigating committees and 
surv^s, protest uuMcmeaU and 
outcrys; but the machinery of gov- 
ernment moves slowly, as progress 
will. So, until die next dramatic 
headline, the reader will shake his 
head In bewilderment, then turn to 
die sports page to see how theCubs 
are making out. 

One can only speculate about 
the type of man who, by choice or 
necessity, becomes a prison guard. 
But we already know about the 
type of man who IS the prisoner 
-young. Black, male and we may 
even know WllV, but from the 
comfort of our armchair, we need 
only turn the page of our news- 
paper and it all disappears like a 
bad dream. - - Hey! Uliat's the 
score? 



illllKAPUTiiiii 



Kaput Views College Dope(s) 



h\ Siolt /forward 

Rather Foreign (.'orreipondrnt 

' Iowa City, Iow«(P.U.)-\\liUel 
was in Istanbul lecturing on the 

Juality of education and dope at 
le averase mid -western college, I 
was conironted with numerous 
questions. IhesequesUons, In order 
of occurrence, were numbers 1. 2. 
3, 4. and 5. I answered them res 
pectlvcly yes, no, mayl>e, I hope 
so. ^nd go to hell. 

I was most frequenUy asked. 
Is It true that the amount of money 
.\mcrican college students spend on 
dope In one week is eoual to the 
amount needed to feed Ine I urklsh 
army for a month'" 

Kmphatically I repealed that 
this was entirely wrong. .According 
to the survey in Reader's Ul-Jest, 
December, 1971, .American stu- 
dents are spending more on dope 
each week than it takes to feed the 
Turkish .Army for a year. 

In or;ier to explore the reasons 
l>ehlnd this situation. I decided to 
get It straight ( ') from the horse's 
mouth. I found tite perfect subject: 
lie had freak written all over him 
Kxcuse me. Sir, could you tell 
me why you have the word 'freak ' 
written all over you.' 

"Wow! Is this an inlrrvirw or 

T 

choose. Is the adoption of a new 
and different set of values. Dr. 
Coons says, lie defends dils tem- 
porary substitution -inappropriate 
as it may seem-hecause it keeps 
students from collapsing complete- 
ly and gives them time to de\elop 
tncir own values. 

" Kstabllshtng true intimacy 
with a person outside the fami y. 

Students may have problems. 
Dr. Coons says. In distinguishing 
between feelings and behavior in 
man-woman relationships. Ihcy 
may not realize diat sex" is not 
the same as closeness." 

Dr. Coons says that group 
therapy is often useful- in helping 
students develop personal relation 
ships. 

Choosing a career. College stu- 
dents also have to choose a ifr 
style. Dr. (^oons savs. Deciding on 
a career is not tde end of the 
process, he says, because there Is 
often a wide range of choices within 
a field. 



somelhin'? I never been interview- 
ed before. Far out! N'eah, well, 
you see. whenever I'm walkin' 
around or shit like that, you know, 
people arc always saying like, bey- 
man, look at the freak; so I figured 
what the hell, you know, I might 
as well write it on me and save 
them tlie trouble of savin' it So 
I did." 

Oh. Well, what I really wanted 
lo ask you was this, do you see 
any drug problem arising in this 
area' 

"Oh no. Wdl, you know, diere's 
bound to be dry spells, but most of 
the Ume I can get any kind of shit 
I want in less than five minutes " 
Wkai do you see as the reason 
behind the Influx of drugs In the 
Slates^ 

Well. 1 remember I first 
dropped when I was about 12, and 
I don't know, I think some kids 
get sorta fucked up cause they 
Stan doln' it before diey can handle 
it; you know, there's kids eight 
years old doln' it now. Shit, dials 
too young yet. I think. still. ^ ou 
know man. well for me. it 



weil. you know, it heipcd me sorta 
straighten out things in my head, 
and fuck. I mean like now I've 
figured out that the world Is a 
crock of shit, you know, and like 
I'm the magic maggot living off 
thU shitworld, but like man. if I 
can Just stick it out, you know, 
some day 111 grow up and learn 
to fly." 

.Vs I was leaving, I was ap- 
proached by another man. 

"Say listen. 1 couMnl hdp 
hearin' what that kid was sayin* 
an' I was Just wonderin' if I 
couMn't stick In my two cents' 
worth. I know we got problems 
in this country; we always had 
problems That ain't nolhin' new 
Ihe thing I don't understand Is 
why diese kids are turi^lng off with 
drugs. Ihat don't solve nothln' 
That ain't the way we solve our 
problems in this country I'here's 
a lot of things wrong, granted, 
bnt I still bdieve in the American 
Ideal, that there ain't no problem 
so great that it can't be .solved 
with a good «llfF shot '>f b«Mi/»'" 





h^zhwyt'sT 





Editor-ln- Chief 
Managing Fklitor 
Business .Manager 
News Editor 

Features Editor 



"rv^ 



Randy von Liski 
Roy Vombrack 
Rich Siedleckf 
•lames K. (irossnickle 

Sheila Hoffman 



Debbie Hedges Contributing Staff: Scott Hayward 



Judy Holton 
Kathy Waltz 
Carol Ciriffln 
Greg Kite 
Kay Rogers 



•loanne Holderman 
Rick Boyles 
Chris McNamara 
Joe Wills 



Mark Kaneen 
Paul Michaels 
Jerry Kurth 
Cathy Anderson 
Mike Reszke 



Faculty Advisor: 



Jim Sturdevant 



The HARBINGER is thestudentpublicationfor the Harper 
College campus community, published weekly except 
during holidays and mid-terms. All opinions expressed 
on the editorial page are those of the writer, and Are not 
necessarily those of the college, its administration, faculty 
or student bod^. ^ 

Harper College Student Activities HARBINGER 

WUUam Rainey Harper CoUeg^ Algonquin* RoseUeRds., 
Palatine, 111. Phone Number 359-4200, ext. 272. 




Poge 7 



Simeon Asks Student Support 



Ecology Relief Asked 



Dear Sir, 

l^inutionlsTa proBTe'rir that oiily 
^ ( »l ■ can help solve. We have rtach 
cd a poiutwhcrelfwrasiiKiividu,tis 
do not (id something about it no- 
b'jdy else will, and we will all 
perish. I realize the limitations pul 
jii people liecause of the availabil- 
ity of liieir Ume. .Many students 
work and go to school which takes 
.up UKisi of their time, fhese stu- 
dtiits, with little extra effort, cand o 
their part to improve their environ- 
iiiriil Doing somethmg. anything, 
i!> better than doing nothing at all 

Our student body president, 
('ar>' .Annen, rides his bicycle to 
Khitol from .\rllngtjn Heights four 
out ol five days a week. Without 
brown nosing, more students 
should {oll.>w his example. .\t this 
lime ol year bicycling is a good 
economical way to comnuite to 
Harper. But. for those of you who 
iKe too far away, riding a bike is 
not very feasible. 

I live over twenty miles away 
and ha\ e a \ery «>ld bicycle; neither 
.>( us would make the trip fivedays 
.1 week. If you 're in a slmilarsllua- 
lion, the best answer would be a car 
pool. Rldr to school with someone 
Save m:>ne>' by cutting vour gas 
expense by at least half 

In doing this you would br 
helping your environment by hav 
Ing OIK less car on the road. So 
what' So. you not only cut down 
OR the traffic on the road, but 
you also cut the amount of auto^ 
exhaust emlssl.tns which your ctf^r 
poisons the air with 

Not only would this save you 
raone>'. but it would also help to 
M%-e your life by n.n further poison 
ing the air you breathe. I'et*ple 
are dying e%'eryd ay from pollutants 
in the air In fact, cars cause over 
W„ of the air p:>llulion problem 
today 

.Vnother urgciii problem we l.ice 
iidav is that of solid waste. I'aper 



makes up well jver 50", ol the 
sitid waste problemTSo, whatdoes 
that mean ' I his means very slinply 
we are burying alive 5()"„ jf our 
natural resources and condrmnlng 
the same amount o| trees to dratii 
How' For e\er\' ton of paper 
thrown away 17 trees 24 Inches 
in diameter have to be cut down ii> 
make more paper. 

On the ttlirr hand, if you look 
that same ton of paper to lie re- 
cycled Into brand new pa|>er. 
instead of destroyjng 17 trees you 
could be saving 17 trees, I he dif- 
ference lietween these two methods 
is a matter of 34 trees 24 Inches 
In diameter frees breathe in car 
bon dioxide and release txygen 
into the air I he>' also stop » >il 
erosion and help to retain water m 
the earth around them ^ ou cdu 
save trees by '««/ throwing news- 
papers away, but rather saving 
them and then taking iliem to he 
recycled. 

.\n average city block ditows 
about one ton of Just newspapers 
a month. If y;)u think M that In 
terms of a dt>-. you c»t» begin to 
sec how we are needlessly killing 
thousands of trees By doing this 
we are als > helping t > destroy 
ourselves. Instead <>if letting this 
ad of committing sukldegoonyou 
can help to stop It by saving paper 
and taking It to be rcrvcted. thus 
saving trees and yourself 

.As students \(hi go through 
quite a bit .>f paper Why not ask 
lor and buy recycled paper 1 >r 
all your paper Herds ' Here aretw > 
concrete ways you can help fight 
pollution; start doing somMhing 
alx)ut them today Stan a car poof 
Save newspapers and take th«in to 
be recycled .\sk for recycled paper 
In the store where y.»u buy your 
paper needs. Start now' V Ou reailv 
can't afford t:i wait any longer 
trunk I'ritsltolrvtkt 
HCaCSTEP 



1. 1 tilt III Ike Fdtiut 

/M\' nuine, Siiiieun l.^iliuagu 
I'gwu. otherwise Ik. iiuini .ip|K-ar 
foreign uiid str<iiigi' i i Mime >t 
—you- and ttltvi.tuslv, 04>hh mi^itt 
wonder .it seeing it as a candklatr 
for the students senate. .Some may 
question my lull knowledge if all 
our nrrds and problems nil the 
campus Others iniglil ask what 
this strange .Vigerian can d.> to 
give tile students a responsible and 



(t-rcelul representali III as a sena 
tor. Well, inv pradical knoMledgc 
ot Har|K'r may be iiniited a.% .t 
result ol my newness, but I have 
the zeal .iiid the ability to look 
♦Hto «fV«TV ttspett «>♦ t>«f ^>n > bk-ms. 
oiitYrns and needs, as studrnis 
with a View to contributing my 
l>est In the interest ol ihe wlmle 
students. 

1 have travelled iliuusaiids il 
miles Itoin .\igerla. jii tiie west 
coast of .\frica. w ith ditierent ideas. 



but with a very free mind and 
a burning desire to leant and do 
my utmost lo lielp create a posi- 
tive lile style lor all ol us a.s stu 
dents of Har|ier College. 1 have a 
great deal of tntrrrst Hr «H kind*- 



Bare Feet Protested 



Last Spring the rcsulu of a poll 
were published In die H.M.CVO.N. 
One ol the quesuons which had 
been asked concerned the right lo 
go barefoot in the halls and class- 
rooms as well as on the campus. 
Hv a small percentage the idea of 
(>edes nudes" carrinl the fldd 

Since public opinion was ex- 
pressed In a truly democratic man- 
ner by a majority I now find myidf 
In a very advantageous posiUon. 
ttelng one of the minority who op- 
posed the idea I can now obstre- 
perously object to rov rights being 
infringed upon bvH\KA.\aCRO- 
Slt)RO\ This u the microbe ro 
ponslbk for .\thleies Foul and if 
you Ve ever had a good ca^ of ii, 
as I have, you can wdl under' 
stand my objection Perhaps this 
infection only affects a minority uf 
people but then so does \ .1) and 
we would surely like lo sump that 
out. 

I must coofrM thai I loo woukl 
like to cast aside "these prison 
ctIIs of pride" aitd go barefoot in 
and out of tiie park. In my own 
household we operate in a some- 
what Oriental fashion and nor- 
mally kick off our shoes ai ibe 
door. However this isn't always 
practicable when one must go righi 
out again there are also times 
when uninliiaied guests make their 
way into the house still wearing 
shoes I heae are the instances that 
worry me UImi if 1 come directly 




home from a classroom full of 
dirty bare feet, some of them in- 
(erird ' What if one «*f the guests I 
mentioned had Just come from one' 
In either rase the shoes we are 
wearing could carry in a host of 
ringworms fhese little bugs would 
immediately set up resideiKe in my 
carpet and zap the next bare toe 
With die Itch 

If someone wants lo ignore the 
eci>logy of his own feet that is his 
own privilege He can walk bare- 
fool on broken botJes. hdf coals or 
through tile barnyard if he wishes 
I do submit however that lie 
shouMn't play fooutes". even by 
proxy, with someone who doesn't 
want lo play 

(^oing barefoot ouidoonlionc 
thing bui doing It In a crowded 
building IS something else. 1 1 N K.A 
\a< RoSlHiRO.V dlesquickiyindie 
open air and sunshine but could 
thrive in the dark, damp halls of 
Harper I concernedly suggest that 
anyone entering the buildings sans 
shoes should first walk through a 
sheep dip " similar to those used 
ai public swimming pools. Of 
course the purchase of lAeae tanks 
will impose another burden on the 
taxpayer, but that is something we 
siudrnis don't worry about. 

Ted Burger 
hd ni'U [kf pull menhoneti 
appeared in tke Ma\ I 1971 edt 
Hon of tke Harhirifirf. nol ike Hal- 
ryitn 



ot (leoftle. and so lar my associa- 
tion with a good number of .nir 
students has always l)een very tree. 
cordial and open. .\s vour rq>re' 
sentaiive in the .Senate, I will al- 
ways seek to undersiand all your 
iireds and problems and work tire- 
lessly for their s tliilinii !>> the 
adniinistratioii 
We all know lli.il .i i ollegecaiii 

fius Is a vital place in uir academic 
ife, and as such, we need an at- 
nijspiiere condusive i > reading. 
>iud\ing and sports, so that we 
can iienciit Irom exery moment 
we may spend Heiiig aware of 
this, I will see to It. that In the 
>>enale. that the college provides 
ii>. within Its flnaiH'ial llmliaiion.s. 
.ill amenities ff>r such an ac,i<lemlt 
harmony 

1 will (i > III) best to see that 
titr cases of those ;.il us, who for 
one reason or the other, run into 
any financial handicap, are pre- 
sented to the adnilnislratitin lor a 
svinpathetit consideration and 
some financial aid I • avoid any 
Iriisiraiion. In short. I will press 
convliKtngly lor the solution of all 
vour proolems. social, academic 
and otherwi.se, and give you a 
strong re|»re»enlaili>n In tin- Sen- 
ate 

Nttw. as I ap|K-at ti vou i-> 
vote for me. let nie einphasi/r that 
I am not running for the elrtilon 
to the Senate for weight -ff glory 
nor for love of position, but for 
the genuine love of service in rnv 
leil:>w students. ^ 

.\s I wait lor the results of 
your mature judgnM-iii at the p<ills 
with all rimfldrncr. I reaffirm in\ 
(tromtsc of dedicalliii .ind re.sp m 
%ible service to yoii as'xour Sena- 
i>r Ihe decision tochoose Is vfiurs, 
but the servkv to you will be mine, 
and if elected. 1 will ghi It i;t.idlv 
and enthusiastically 

Strut itn h Inn ii 
(Ik) 



Open Letter From 
Kononia President 



f 



Ol'KNI.KriKR 

TO .M.I. Sfl DF.MS 

Hopefully, you all have setdcd 
down n<iw and have tried to enjoy 
the habitat around you 

If you have not found out by 
now, there are many artlvltles 
available here. .Many people claim 
that they have to go through great 
pains to find out about these activ- 
ities. Well, we would like to present 
ourselves ti> you instead and invite 
you into our organUatlon 

We are Kolnonia. an organiza- 
tion lo promote friendship and a 
sense of selfworth for each indiv- 
idual through activities of a social, 
spiritual, educational and service 
nature to both the students of Har- 
per College and the community at 
large. We have been working 
together for a year now, and in 
[unc wc were rccfignized as Kol- 



nonia of Harper t ollese Since 
our founding we've hekl outings, 
informal get-togethers, sponsored 
seminars, and have worked to help 
some of the more unfortunate peo- 
ple in our society. 

On Fridav. October 1st. we 
would like to invite all students to 
a get-together In ,\.147 In the coun 
selling center at 12 l.*) I'M Ihls 
will be a meeting lo try to famil- 
iarize the students at Harper to 
Kolnonia 

For any additional informa- 
tion, or anyone who cannot attend 
the meeting, but is Interested in the 
group, give me a call at 255- 
6999. W'e heartily welcome you. 
Iia\'e a good year at Harper. 

I hank you 

(>reg I aCosK 
['resident of Kolnonia 



II you have ony complaints, any problems, any sugges- 
fior>s, tell us about them. Just write a letter to the editor, 
300 words or less, and send if up to our office. We're in 
A building, A364. 



^ 



) ,1 



'— Ti 



Pag* 8 



THE HARBINGER 



September 27, 1971 



Pennsylvania School Sets Student Rights 



September 27, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



1. ancasier, i'a.-( 1. I*. )- Ih* 
( ommitter un Student Uitln at 
hranklln and NbrsliallOjIicKchas 
prq>arrd a report on tiie subject of 
studeni righu and Ireed-jnis. 

Xiic -Mpaa in divklcdinlii -jUx - 

areas 1 . ) frcrdum J aiTe<ta> in 
higher education; 2. ) classrujni; 
'i.) student rei.>rds; 4. ) student af- 
fairs; 5. ) oiT-campus frced-jnis u( 
students; 6. ) pruiedura! standards 
and disciplinary proceedings. 

.\ei«- leulures in the report cover 
detailed statements lor pr:>lection 
against impr-jper academic evalua- 



tions and an explanation jf exactly 
what is filed »\ student records. 

Regarding imuriiper academic 
c\'alualiuns the rules drawn up are 
quite explicit. If nt satisfaction is 
gained from meetings with the pro- 
- fe tJMt r prtvi»««Jy, «•«• ^ludetH- emr 
then confer with (he I lean of Stu- 
dents '( HTice. 

Kepurt Highlights 

I'roiectiun Against lnipr(i|>er 
Kvalualluns: T-j res-jlve the matter 
informally, liie I lean of (he ( itllcge 
may be informed, reieiving a full 
descripii-jii In writuig and in con- 
versaliun. giving oppitrtunily i'* 



the Dean tj request additional in- 
f-jrination about allegati.jns. 

If the llean finds that the allega- 
tions merit further considerati-jn, he 
will, with the professor's department 
chairman, make inquirv of thrpro- 
- fesso r . f frurar. "tfrm. with the stn-- 
dent, professor, and thedepartment 
chairman, informally resolve the 
situation, taking such action as he 
may derm appropriate. 

If after all informal methods 
have been exhausted, the I liran finds 
that a legitimale grie\'ance exists, 
he shall furin an adhtx: committee 
<it three prufessjrs fr-jm nearby 



New Program for Housewives 



colleges to review the complaint 
and the defense and to arbitrate. 

These representatives shall be 
faculty members in the same disci- 
pline as the professor wh'.jse iudg- 
mmr^s at qarsdon. ThlsnaroHra- 
tion sh-juld be in the fjrm of a 
recommendation to the llean of 
the (ollege f.jr appr-jpriate action. 

I'r-jicction .\gainst Improper 
Disclosure Ihe transcript is an 
unabridged and certified copy of a 
student's permanent record. 1 he 
transcripl is sent, issued, or released 
only upon the student's request or 
with his permission. 

Kcglalrar's reports upon em- 
ployer's inquiry blanks are rec ig 



nized as separate and distinct from 
ofllda transcripts, not necessarily 
following transcript specifications 
but subject to the same liniitaiions. 

K r e edo m of . \ ss oc i ation: 

h rahklln and^larsliallc. ollege stu- 
dents represent a variety oi interests 
acquired prior to their admission. 
.Additional interests arc de\- eloped 
as these students become members 
of the academic community. Stu 
dents arc iree to organize and Join 
associations to promote their coin- 
mon interests. Ihe (ollege recog- 
nizes ihat it may be appropriate 
that student organizations be af- 
filiated with extramural organiza- 
tions. 



The walls of the northwest sub- 
urban woman's household domain 
may be opened this fall io Include 
"Kjipanding lloriions," a series 
of workshops designed ppedally 
for her at Harper (College. 

The "Kxpanding Horizons" 
program was started last year to 



expand the interesis. activities and 
horizons of the suburban woman. 

Due to popularity of the series, 
four additional workshops have 
been Included in the 197 1-72 semes- 
ter schedule, fur a total of seven. 

.\n all-day Kxpanding Hori- 
zons" workshop started off the scr- 



Frosh to Leorn From Films 



"St. I.ouis. Vkj.-( I.I'. >-A com- 
pletelv new approach lo the tradi- 
tional freshman curriculum which 
will make unprecedented use of 
films as a basic Instructional me- 
dium will begin this month at St 
I.ouis I niversity Ihe goal of the 
program is ultimate academic syn- 
tbcsis. 

Ihe new program will take an 
interdisciplinary approach to the 
sublccts normally covered in the 
freshman year, rclaUng each subj- 
ect to a series of 12 motion pictures 
called hrcshman hilm I'hemes. 

Making the announcement of 
|bc new piugrani the Hcv |ohn W 
Fadbcrg, b.J., aiademlc viie presi- 
dent, said "This is a whole new 
way of looking at the freshman's 
educailoaal requirements. Ii is a 
way of opening up to ilie students 
an experimental and creative ap- 
proach to the traditional an and 
communiiatlon stable of the fresh- 
man curriculum.' 

The exi>erimental program 
which will aiiect virtuallv all of the 
I ' niversity 's 1000 fresnmen was 
approved by Project 21. tfie stuHv 
to redesign the I' niversity to pr< 
pare sludenu for life In the 21st 
century. I'hal study has been in 

firogress for over a year and Is 
undcd bv .i IVuiforth I- (UnHaiinn 
grant. 

I'he pi i^iaiii i> iltvulrti intu 
four main academic structures. The 
first and most comprehensive, in- 
volves common Krcrnings for all 
of the freshmen The second In- 
volves courses open only to fresh- 
men Ihe third is a documentary 
study that expands the program 
into the upper classes, and the 
fourth Is a "mini-course" design 
ed primarily asaservlcetoir,uh' 
&nd students 

Ihe interdisciplinary program 
will integrate basic speech, Kng- 
lish and possibly other courses by 
the common study of several films. 
It will not be a study of the film as 
art or the study of film production 
but an approach which integrates 
the student's whole educational ex 
perience with the medium he relates 
to best. 

All the freshmen in the basic 
Knglish, speech and history courses 
wiH see 12 motion pictures in a 
series called Freshman Film 
Themes. In F.nglish I this will re 
place the outside reading list. 

The Rev. Joseph C. Knapp, 
.S.J., chairman of the faculty group 
that developed the program, gave 
an example of the way it would 
work. "Unlike the film programs 



at universities like Stanford, I 'CL A. 
or Northwestern, (he film program 
of St. I.ouis I'niversity provides 
an integration of all the disciplines 
of the freahmaa educational exper- 
ience. 

For example, the citizen of 
the I'niversity is a single student 
who is enrolled in F.nglish 1 from 
8 to 9 am. In History 1 from 9 
lo 10, and In Speech 10 from 10 lo 
11, and often ends up with files 
of informatioi* which are not inter- 
related . 

" I he fad that he will be seeing 
the same film and that the same 
film will be interpreted from the 
point of view of expository dis- 
course, from tlie point o/ view 
of speech communication, or from 
the point of view of se\'eral other 
disciplines will provide him with a 
synthesis that no other program 
can" 



Ics on September 23. .\11 sessions 
will uke place in room A-242 on 
the Harper campus 

"IVrspectives in I're- School 
Fxlucation" will be held October 7 
from 7 to 10 p.m. with a fee of $3 

I'artK'ipants wdl be able to In- 
vestigate ifidr own idenlity in an 
eight session workshop program to 
be heM lucsdavs ami Ihursdays. 
Hates will be October 12. 14. 19. 
21. 26, and 28. and November 2 
and 4 lestlng, an Interview with a 
counselor, and direction to infor 
matlon necessary to make personal 
decisions will be included, ('osl for 
the entire eight scsskMi program 
IS $15 

. I he four spccialtzed workshops 
each have a $5 fee. The first of 
tfiese, F.xpanding Career Oppor 
lunHies for Women " will be ndd 
(ktober 26 from 7 lo 10:30 p.m. 

F.ducational opportunities for 
women will be discussed Novem- 
ber 16 and opportunities for com- 
munity involvement Is (he (opic 
Hecember 7 Roth sessions will be 
held from 1 to 4 30 pm. 

Ihe final workshop session will 
explore" Flxpanding Awareness of 
('uliural Opportunities" on Janu- 
ary 4 from 1 to 4 30 pm 

To make reservations, tele- 
phone the college at 359-4200. ex 
tension 248 



1 



THE BRIDGE 

434'A E. Northwwest Highway 
Palatint. Illinois 60067 

DmI 3S9-7490 or drop in Monday thru Thursday, 
J 30-10:00 and Fri.. Sat. A Sun. 8 00-12 Midnight. 
Conndential, free counselling for teens, young adults, 
parents lo gel aid, information, or someone to listen 
. . problems, concerns, drugs, legal and medKal aid, 
hang-ups . . . anythuig. 



Spcdal iO% student Jb faculty dlacouAt on hard bound 

i CRAIG'S BOOKSHOP 



e 
o 
ti 

a 

e 

\ 

a. 

e 
o 
a 

9 

e 
o 

.A 



utmd and antiquarian 

hooks 
. usmd pap«Hbocirs 
. finm book$ all fimld$ 
, prints 



hours: Men. -Sat 9-6 
Fri. »-9 



110 S. Cook 
Barrington, IL. 

(next to the baitk) 



381-3772 

punoq pjei( uo Juno>«|p jC^inonj y ju^pniN %oi l"P***8 




Page 9 



Uncle Erv's Jeans presents 




^ 



Now sliowin^— **a great conver- 
sation piece" plus a thrillinK 
main feature which consistent- 
ly out rates the movie. Ik»st 
worn in tandem with late 
'53 F'ord with early Nash 
Iliimhler interior. Comes 
complete with owner's 
manual and zip ccnles. 
One easy ste]) and 
you're into a long- 
running smash hit. 
Zipi)ed up drive- 
in cotton denims, 
l^rushed to a high, smooth 
finish. Or revved up siii)er .six)rt cotton , 
corduroy models. All' zip- '^^ 
pers aligned for sm(K)th 
riding, .shai*p turns and (juick 
pick-up. Conspicuous colors toned up 
and readv to roll in Rosev Cheek . . . 
Plum Beautiful ... Wonderful Wino 

...Mustard. ..Naval Orange ... Blue iiyri9^rIJ?'J|!iuc 
Mondiiy . . . Raunchy Rust . . . Rock UNCLt tKV i JtANb 

Bottom and Brown iVrhv. Tradewlnds Shopping Center 
Open Daily ii i/wv)/ *# ^ Hanover Park, III. 

n . 9 iliese pants are all l(Hl% cotton. phone 837-5292 




■ Coupon I 



THIS COUPON WORTH 25« 

OFF 
on any of 

6R£AT SANDWICHES 

0«(e. e.pnes Oct. 10. 1971 



us n A Cho.ti- 
ROAST lEEF 



426 W. Hlggln* A Go lf rd. Sehaumburg 
^■■^■a^BM^HaHl Coupon iBHi 




lllinoia 



The Burgeis are Bigger At . . . 




BURGER 

KING 




50 HOFFMAN PLAZA 
Higgint & Rotelle Rdt. 

HoHmon EstofM, lllinoi* 

UNDER NEWMANAGEMENT 




LIST 

§4.911 
S.VSfl 

LPS 
.1.19 
.1.99 



DISCOUNT RECORDS & TAPES 
CONTLETi SELECTION OF 



Smtm) Tapn - C—thdfn - Ctmnw - SMf*o RKordi 
ytwwonic SMrao Equipcwnt - Rdatarf 



LIST 
t6.98 

TAPM 
$4.95 



TICKETRON OUTLET 



Tickets now on sale for 



HIark (tak Arkamai 
Hendrtx "Rainbow Hrld»n«" 
Sanlana 3 
John KntwJftle 
"Smash Your Head 
Aitainst the Wnll 

(irateful Dead "Live" 

Huddy MUes l.lve" 

(at Steven* 

"Teaoer and the KIKKC AT " 

nofcmoN- 

y¥¥¥¥VY 



.TI9 

.1.99 
3.99 



3.99 

4.29 
5.79 

3.99 



Black Sabbath 
Cat Stavans 
Traffic 

Grateful Dead 
Jathro Tull 
Grand Funk 
Jamat Taylor 
Jaff Back 

HOUflS 
Mon. - Fri. 119 
Saturday 10- 5:30 




Call- 



824-4858 



677 Lee Street 



Despiaines, III. 



I 






Pag* 10 



THE HARBINGER 



September 27, 1971 



September 27, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Homecoming Plons Completed 



/////iCnvmES33333 



bv Kav Rogers 
Stfi/fnhter 
'I'hc llurptrr (!ulleg« Studcnl Sen- 
ate, with the cooperation of iheuth- 
_kllc ikiiiixuiituu ujid cuiuu^il «xu^ 
coniniltier will sponsor iiarpcr 
CulleKe's first llomec'jming dur- 
ing (he week uf (kiuber 13-16. 
Kvenis nuw being finalized in- 
clude u leiture by the author ul 
(.'ufch-22. Joseph Keller, a ton 



cert by ihe / r/tWi of DLslint 
Hint, a calTee house featuring Walt 
Connally and a college danct. Ihe 
football game, to Ik- held .in the 
Jliuk 4U l>-i*«»d^ 44*gJi--SeWDf wttf- 
be versus Illinois \'alley. 

I pon presentation -jf a valid 
Harper ID, admission tj the con- 
cert will be $2.U0, the college 
dance $1.00 and all L>dier activ 
iiits wlil l)f free. 



TIIHUSKIM. 30 
SKI'I.22()< I 10 
SKIT 28t)< 111 
SKP 1 . 28 

sK.n. 28 <m:t. 23 

-SH'I 2« 
SKIT. 29.<h;T. 3 
StI' 1. 30 




(Ml 1 
(HI 1 
(K I 1 

( M : t. 2 

'Ml. 2 
(K i 4 



( \l.l\l).\Kol l.\K.\ls 

"No, No, WllmcMe" 
SFtONDCnV 

I rbie (.reen 
l.()NiX)N HOI SK 

Sonnv and Cher 
F\n'iKK K(K).\! 

Before the Kevolution 
Al-ICKSKKVISIIKI) ^ 

950 \V. \\Vlgh(wood 

"School for Wives" revival with 
Krian Bedford 
SJtDKMAKKK IIIKA IKK 

Hope" with Hex Herd 
I'HKASAM Kl\ I'LAVIKUSK 

Dan Hicks and his Hot ^.Icks 

tiiriKiKNican 

Wlldcrnes.<t Koad 
WISKKMU SI'l B 
2270 N. Lincoln 

llappv IXiy - Cullcgc DaiKe 
LOINCK Friday 9 12 pm 

(•ardon l.lghdmrt 
AKIF (MOWN 

Anch<»rs .Vwcighi" 
I.(K)r(.()I.I.K(.l- 

Peoples Ikince with laxl. Flight & Nielulan 
8p.in. call 472 1791 

Connie Francis Show 

r)R( IIFMirV IIAI I. - 8 A 10 M) pm 

(at Steven.* 
Al DiroKHM 



(HI ', illKlOt I 24 ISI FdKIJii of the Rlngllng Br .v and 

harmim and Balle\' Circus 

I\ I KK\.\ IKJN.V'l Wn'lII mi A I IK _, 



<K I 7 

> M 1.8 

I II I ocr. 17 
ni.i (X ! 1(1 

(« I 1(1 



rilRUCKT. 27 
KRIUAVS 



\K)N1)AVS 



Irafflc 
AriMIORU'M 

"Ihe Heart l.s a I. inilv lIuiKcr 
BIdg K Km. 106 - 8 p.m. 

rhere's a (ilrl i;^ My Soup" 
wKh Van John.ion 

'Status ^^uo Vadls ' 
IVANHOK nil AlFR 
3000 N. Clark M 

Steve I awrence and F.ydic (iorme 
with \'an .\hirrav 
-MIM. Rl'N THF.AIKK 

Kddic Fisher 

KXn'IRK R<H)M nighdy 

Wright College s Free Film.s 
NOIHK DAMF lll(;.H SCIKK)!, 
30(M) N .Mango 7 30 p.m 

Free Films 

NOAH S 

934 N Webster 8pm 



Support our Advertisers 



hy Rick Hoy Its 

Believe it jr not, there is a lot 
g'jtng LJii around (own, if you really 
gel into It. 



II y:ju are inicrasitcd in good 
rtxrk or folk, look f:jr Ikin Z/iiks. 
who is a superb fiddler, just Be- 
ginning to make it an the Chicago 
scene at the (^uiel Knight. Ilnpfn 
Ikiy ( an ild rock band ) makes a 
guest ap|>earance at Harper Oct. 1 
at 9 p.m., being the first good 
l-jiai band to appear at Harper 
in a long time. 

diiuhin I. i^htftiiil and Cut Sle- 
re>M, two familiar fjikies. will come 
to Chicago, for the first time in a 
long wlule. Tniffn will undoubted- 
ly create a traffii jam when Stevie 
Wlnwj-jd •\ I <> < line to (ihk^igo 



for a one-night stand at the Audi- 
toiium (kt. 7. 

11 ja/2 and easy listening is 
your bay. Stu .n v ami ( M ir I i/iir 
(ineii, Strvf l.tiwremr, EyJie 
(j'ormr, Eddie Fishtr, and Connie 
Fiuncis are all come to Chicago. 

rlays are no problem, with at 
least a dozen good plays playing 
the circuit with the best on my list 
below. If none of these appeal to 
you, any recent Sunday paper will 
give a more complete llsUng. 

Ihe Circus {scorning! Vou may 
not want la run WMa)^. and join, 
but you 11 probatklv flo a loi>p 
when you see the world's greates( 
drcus |>ertorni for their 101 si vear 
at the International .\mphitheaier 

If you're flat broke like nu. 



youll enjoy movies at almost aiiy 

college around with the best being 

listed below. Loop, Wright, and 

((il iriiiiniy') rveii old HarporCpl 



lege have fantastic film scliedules. 
Harper College, presenu The llmrt 
is a Zww/| //«///rr( unfortunately 
a black and white film), with .Man 
.\rkin, of (:atch-22, about a deaf 
mute who generally Just has a 
tough lime. I suppose one would 
call it a compasslonaie film. 

All and all activities are run- 
ning rampant around Harper. If 
you get into (he swing of things. 
Vou 11 find a lot to catch tlie inter- 
est around this seemingly dull but 
secredy ( undoubtctlly secretly ) ex 
citing area. <>rah voursrif .i Jrit-nd 
and go wild. 



New Colony Six a Hit 



I 



A I ( tithy A mil i^iih 
Siaff Uh/17 

Being an incoming student at 
liar|>er I ex (>ected bigger and Itetter 
things out of a college socia life. 



The .New Colony Six writetheir 
own music and lyric, so their style 
has (o be (ha( of (he Chicago sound 
and origin. Snine of (heir more 
popular (unes have been 'I Will 




Singers Ron Rice and Pot McBrid* arm front men for the 
New Colony Six. (Staff photo by Tom Nowhoute) 

Ihe New Colony Six dance Idl 
me «)ld. yet on (he other hand. 
I've got to admit thai talking with 
the group was a ol bet(er than the 
artual performance. 

Ihe »Lx members «»( d>e group 
are all ( hirago b.>v.<t who made ii 
big with their lirst hit 1 Confess " 
Just five short years ago. Ihe New 
tlolony Six has a very diversified 
musical langc that goes from r nk 
aiKl roll to soft, easv-listenlng music 
to ballads. *" 

Kon Kice and I'al NkBrideihe 
lead singer?*, own (heir own prcxluc- 
tlon company «;^llcd Sanctuary and 
are producing local group.s with 
commercially musical talent 



.vlways Think .\b.Mit \int . 

things Id Like to Sav and 

|{..IIOn ' 

.\fc)-Mly (he group Ii.in i.iki ii 
Ideas from the Beallev < r i.*by, 
SdlLs. Nash and Voung. and the 
Boiling .S(oiie.s. although other 
gr lups have influciHtxl (hem loo. 
When (he New Colony Sbt first 
tries out a new song, they hit all 
the major markets starting with 
< hicago Ihey also have to think 
commercial (Money) beiause the 
record company does, and they are 
the ones who make you or break 
vju. So, when that record vou 
hate makes the, lop len, think of 
II from the cash angle 



.\s far a« audiences gf», "Col- 
leges are the greatest audlence< 
there are," says Kon Rice. Ihere 
is also nochanceof the New ( lolonv 
Six moving out (o (he West coast 
because ol all the small groups 
oui that way with «)nlv one pur 
pose: .Make it big and get a lot uf 
money New < olony SU Is inform- 
ed and also opinionated. 

.\lthuugh none have .served in 
the armed forces, there are still 
ideas on the war Kon feels that 
it's bad that (he world has to 
keep fighting everywhere " yet "It's 
n >( going to change. I'm nrt going 
i< > hange It. " Chuck jobes. piano. 
Itxls that its |ust g:>t to he, ^ou 
have to make more r«>om (or more 
people 

Other ( )pii>. III reference to 

r more con(roverslal laws. 

iild he treated like the splitting 
law " so says Ron In other words. 
rnrr\\ r^ rr rnforred 

Students willing 
to Pay Charge 

h\ /hdy HultttH 

\\\'! \,;, > Ed Hi It 

siii(l(iii> attemling Harper's 
first daiKT. featuring the \V» 
('o/ony Six, seemed umi>nceriied 
or oblivious to the new admission's 
policy, staling Harper Mudenis pay 
admission to activities ihe\ f trmer 
Iv were admitted to free. 

I his. al least, was the impres- 
sion I got when atienipiing t ) iHtll 
studeiKs allhedance. .MrslrespoiKl 
ed with a .slow, euphoric smile and 
shouted ( so I cou^ hear) .\w. its 
alright." Its goita be paid for 
somehow." .r What admission's 
policy^" 



^M& ifORT SHOP 
261 E Nofthwesi Highway 
Palotina Phone 359-5220 

FOR SKI IQUIfMINT t OTHt* 
SfO«TINC OOOOIJT WiU.B H.«d 
Corci*. A4idat.C^«*rt», etc 



Sp( 



c 



PORT UENTgR 



SPECIAL 
PRESEASON 
SKI SALE- 

IN PKOCmSS NOW I 
SAVINGS UP TO SOS 



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756 E. Nerlhwctt Highway 
Palotina Phen*: 359-6522 

FOR RICRIATIONAl(SUMMiR and 
WINTIR) VIHICliS tY: Honda 
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COUPON ^1 

I WITH COUPON ONIT . 

; 10 '/-o. ' 

AT OUR SKI and SPORT S SHOP ' 
I ON ANY PURCHASt ( Leapt an I 
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PRESEASON 

SNOWMOBILE 

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Sava 20S On Irond Naw 
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t. Volid UntH 10 31 71. > 



• " 



Pag* n 



Hi' HARPER Guys and Gals! 



Zku^'Henrii' 



Look is 



UmIsex 

403 N. NORTHWEST HWY. 




Styles and Sizes for Guys and Gals 

•SWACCfRINC llAfHIR lOOK (lAlfS 

•SCtNt SIIAIINC SCUlPIURiO COROi 
•IKi IHI MIIINC KNITS 
•IMBtOIOIRtD ItAHi 

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FlARIS PIICID f«OM SS iO St 00 
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SPECIAL WELCOME to HARPER STUDENTS 

PRESENT YOUR ID CARD AND RECEIVE A 
20% DISCOUNT ON ANY ARTICLE NOT ALREADY ON SALE. 

GOOD SEPT 30 THRU OCT 7 



HOURS 

tutiTMuttrfn. rao^AM - «oePM wip « i«i looo-sio 

PAIkTiNI S NlWIt* ROVftOUl 



SUN NOON - S RO P •!. 




STORE HOl^RS- ^-^^ *f"- *o 9-30 pm- Hally 

10.00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Sunday 



KNOWN FOR VALUES 



Golf Ros* Shopping C«nf«r 
GoH 8, Rosalie Rds. Rotell* (Hotfrnon Ettatot), III. 



Any Harper student moy place a classified ad in this 
section of the paper by contacting Joe Wills in the Har- 
binger office. For information concerning jobs listed in 
this section, contact Miss Insel in tfie counseling center. 
Numbers after entries indicate file numbers used by 
Miss Insel. 



Full-time 



MALE 



WililerR-CookR 

MM. 511 

f I.OO/hour. Mi. I'roR 

Display Arliit 
M K. 9 5 
Kolllnii Mradowi 

Research l.ab Tech. 
MF. «4 30 
$l34'wrek. Shnkle 



la 



2a 



9 a 



FEMALE 




(ieneral iiffire 

<2. 00, hour. Addison 

Rnearrtt l.ab Tech. 

M F.8-4 30 

SI 34 week. Skokle 



PART-TIME MALE 



Sale« 

M F. 6 30 9 30 

»| 7S h....r ii^ndtiuml 4a 

( tirmi»lrv wiifurr 
Klexihir tiouri and days 

<2 HO hour. IVn rininr. rin 



PART-TIME FEMALE 



Attendant 

Tu., Thurt.. Sun. 2-Qli>.m. 

S1.7S/ltour. f'alatlne I 

I'arkaRinK 

Flexible hour* and days 

$l.65/hourR. Kotemonl 2 

Ceneral office 

FICMtble houri and days 

$I.N5/hour 3 



FOR SALE 



S- Track tape. Jamrt <>anK Ttiirds 
«3.00. CheRR Set from .VIesico 
wood piece* 2° -5" tall and boi- 
board. SIS. Kleclric typewriter. 
Smith Corona 120. $100. For all 
the above call Don al 894 5057. 

t9M MualanR Conv. 289 auto. 
p/a. 1/b, power lop. new brake* 
and tires 'S1S95 537-2647 ask 
for Tom. 

Naltonal tieel •irtnR acoustic 
Cuilar $65 894 5057 Aak for 
Don 



PERSONAL 



Need ride to Harper from Mt. 
I'roapect Will pay ita* M-W F.. 

(nil 29H .3640 

Anyone lnterr«tPd in playinff the 
piamr. Diplomacy. ( aJI 4 2H 1089 

A«li for Mark 



Ort.^Hr 7. HMHI 2:00. Mr.thurk »,,. ,^.„ w,.„rk„. Col(r«r Rn... 

< ..uKhljn. .-..-..-. 3IM 8L, Dimnrn. |^.j. Collar. l.orkp..rt. III. On, 

i.ri.vr. III. ThurMlay CollcRr Rep. |-, |0:no 12:00 in Ihr C.Hin^ 

fri»m Ce«*rKr Willixm* CollrRr in arlinK Crntrr. 
C'ounarlinK CVnler to mi' ^luclrnl". 



LOVE 



• • 



Your wh««lt with our compUt* "car car*" c«nf«r: 



. ENGINE REPAIRS 

. TUNE-UPS 

. ELECTRICAL WORK 



. LUBE & OIL 

. EXHAUST SYSTEMS 

. BRAKE V^RK 



. RO>{> SERVICE 

plus COMFLKTK WI.NTKKIZIXn SKFU'ICE. 

5 "„ discount on all "car care" service with valid Harper 
College l.I). 

HARPER MOBIL SERVICE 

Algonquin & Roselle Roads 

(Across the street from Harper College) 
phon* 358-4999 

^BHii^Mi^MBBiOFFFR ENDS NOV. .10. 197lai^HHI^HHHHB 



^ 



I 



■ il 



I 



-f- 



y 



Pag* 12 



THE HARBINGER 



September 27, 197) 



Dvpoge Slips by Hawks 14-6 



■A 



hy (!ref{ Fi/i- and jrrry Kurlh 

On Saturday, Sq)tember 18, 
the Harper football team coached 
by John Kliasik played their first 
regular season ^anieever, and were 
d«rfeated by the Collet^e of IXipa^e 
14-6. 

I'he Hawks went ont-j the North 
(iinral Oillfne fifid against IXi- 




pa){e the uiiderd-^g. flowever, the 
Harper Hawks played a uood 
game. es|>ecially on defense, hold- 
ln(( the powerful IXipaue uffense to 
two tjuchd'jwns. The oftense, 
operating loj^ether f!)r the lirsi Imie 
in a regular season game, managed 
lu sc'.»re one touchdown. 

|{olh defenses were lough in the 
first quarter, as it was a scoreless 
quarter. Harper scored first in the 
jScc-ind quarter. After the Hawks 
defense held Dupage on their -.iwii 
15-yard Ime, the Hawkotfense took 
'ivcr from there, .\fler three strong 
runs Harper's Drioyd Hurris scor- 
ed the touchdown on a fuur-vard 
run. rhecxtra point kick was block- 
ed, but the Hawks led at the halt 
6-0. 




Karlv in the third quarter, with 
Harper nursing a 6-0 lead, the 
(ihaparrals kicked their best punt 
of the day, a 31 yarder. which 
stop|)ed on I he Haw ks 2 yard line. 
I rying to get out of the liole Har- 
per gave the ball to Alex Sinilia, 
their fullback, who tried going up 
the middle o nlv to meet a hand ful 
of Chaparrals. The ball slipped 
lose and IXil'age recovered on the 
2 yard line. The hosts scored with a 
quarterback sneak by l)can \'ac- 
carino on the very next play. The 
extra point kick was good and, 
with 9:U4 remaining, the Hawks 
were behind for the first time 7-6. 

On their next series of downs 
Harper again had trouble moving 
the ball and had to punt Ihe 
Chaps dove 80 yards on a d.xen 
plays with the key one being a 16- 
vard scramble by V'accarino. He 
scored shortly after on a anc-yard 
sneak. 

Last Saturday Harper held 
their ■first home game against 
I'rairie State. All Hawk home 
games are played on the Fremd 
High School field in Palatine. On 
Saturday, (Kiober 2, the Harper 
Hawks will go agaliut Joliet on 
JtJtet's home field, the game M.iri 
Ing at 7 JO. 

SCORK in til ARTKKS 

Harper College 6 0-6 

( ollrgeof Ikil'age.O 14 14 

SCOKIM. 
Har))er-Burris, four yard rum kick 

failed I 
C uf l> A'accarlnu. 2 yard run 

i Ka/inared kick) 
I ' IM'accarino. 1-yard run 

. Ka/miired kl<k ■ 



IKAM M 



\ I Is I It 
H 



( 



Howti Pot Pochord ottemplt 
lo elude DuPoge. (Staff photo 
by Jock RoHe) 



I otal S'ani> (.anted 
\ard»(,ainrd Kushing 
Yards (.ained Passing 
i(Mal hirst Downs 
Fim IXiwns Rushing 
First l>j»ns Pas.sing 
First Ikmn Penalty 
Penalties, \umf>er 
y unibles. \umh<-r 
Fumbles. Lost 
Punts, .\ umber 



124 
116 

8 
10 

9 



.t 1 1 
12.i 

iir 

12 
10 

^ 



(I 
1 

7 
3 
2 
7 
Puni».Averagc4lMan<e29 8 23 4 



I 

8 

6 

1 
5 



Nolaii Sees CC Year as Promising 



Staff i^frr 

Harper's cross country team, un- 
der Coach Bob Nolan, opened their 
1971 season last Thursday against 
Waubonsee at Ned Hrown Forcat 
Preserve in K.Ik (.rove. Harper's 
home ctturse. 

'• Coach Nolan regards freshmen 
Steve FeuU from Conani High 
School, who was on thecross coun- 
try team and the track squad at 
Conant, freshman Pat Ikinning 
from F.Ik Crove High School. |ohn 
(•eary, a freshman who was <m the 
cross country and track sauads at 
Palatine High School, and sopho- 
morei \'lnce Wetdner from Arling- 
ton Helghu High School and 
Frank Savagefrom Wheeling High 
School, as the five top runners for 
thr ifarper Hawks this year. There 
are no returning lettermen from 
last year's team that tied for first 
place with Waubonsee In the Sky- 
way Conference. 

This is definitely a rebuild- 
ing year It Is hard to determine 
the success of this year on the 
won-lost record being a new team, 
but the attitude Is very good for 
the new runners, and we re hoping 
we can uke first place in the con- 
ference," Coach Nolan commented 
about this year's seascm. 



Coach Nolan says the (iollege 
of UuPage, last year's Region IV 
champions, will be the team to beat 
diis year 

tonighr the Hawks will com- 
pete against joliet at 4 p.m. on 
joliei's Dome course 

Any student interested in going 
out for the cross country team, 
should sec Coach Nolan In the 
field house Rm. 103. Practice U hdd 
daily at 4 p m* 

Intramuralt 
Start Tommorrow 

Intramurals will start this week 
here at Harper College, and Coach 
Roy Keams Is In charge of this 
vear's exdtlng Intramural pro- 
gram. 

Tomorrow. September 28. and 
on Thursday, September 30, the 
Co-ed Tennis Tournament will be 
held during the activities hour 
which Is from 12 to 2 p.m. 

Students can sign up today 
through Friday, October 1, in the 
fiddhouse for men's intramural 
golf. It will begin October 4 and 
end on October 8. Intramural golf 
will be held at Palatine Hills (;olf 
Course. 

Intramural touch-football for 
men will be held tomorrow, Septem- 
ber 28, during the activities hour. 
Interested students should report 
to Coach Kearns in the fieldhouse. 



NOWl 

You don't hove to go downtowii 



for Pizza in the Poi 
Go To - 

YE OLD TOWN INN 

18 W. BUSSE AVENUE Mount Prospect. Illinois 

1/2 Block North of Rl. 14 1/2 Block Wcit of HI. »3 



Carry Outs 



PIZZA 



.u n D 392 3750 

in the Deep Pan 
lh« lund you eat with a Knife and Fork 



Draft Beer 
Mifs or Pitckers 




aMi Cocktails 



/ 



Why settle for a cheap car 
when you can have 

AH INEXPENSIVE AUTOMOBILE? 




FIAT 850 SIDAN 

Like all Fiats, you can forget the options . . . just about 
everything is standard. That fantastic 2 door sedan — 
the rear engine means safe winter driving, while a 
fold-down bock seat and front end trunk gives you a 
station wagon's luggage capacity. For $1695 plus 
state tax and license fees. ^^^ you at 



Ntv & Us«4 (in 
fwts & ServKt 

35I-57S0 



KOSKE 

IMPORT MOTORS Mc ^ 

Visit us during the Highway Improvement 
program . . . U.S. 14 la open to LOCAL 
business — Just go around detour sign to 
Koslie 's ! 



IOUTi14 

ai««MWMi«i 



^Z' 



/■ 



s* 



I 



y< 



i! 



\ I 





Vol. 5 No. 3 



ft- 



L 



^Witchhunting' 

in Chicago - 
Part One 

See Page 4 



HARPER COLLEGE 



OctobT 4, 1971 I 



■'•- '* 



"% 



/- 



Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



October 4. 1971 



Harper Faculty Considers National Affiliation 



by Judy HoUon 
Ass 't. News Editor 

Harper's faculty may possibly 
affiliate with a national teacher's 
organization, accord^lng to ^. 
Martin Ryan, President of Faculty 
Senate. 

One reason the Senate is consider- 
ing such an affiliation, stated Mr. 
Ryan, "is a direct result of the 
bitterness and bad faith and the 
unllalerallty on the part of the 
Board which marred last spring's 
salary and fringe benefits negotia- 
tions between the faculty, board 
committees and president." 

The "trouble" began last spring 
when Harper's Board of Trustees 
passed a proposed contract without 
approval from Senate, said Ryan. 
Further agitation came with the an- 
nouiKemeni of l)r. Robert I.ahtl's 
16000 pay increase and additional 
beneAu. 

Mr. Frank McCllmock. an in- 
atructorA>f economics and Senate 
member, commented that 'most 
faculty members were quite dis- 
turbed by Information received on 
i)r. I.ahtl's raise. "He further added 
that, if a third party such as a 
union was brought In. this Infor- 
mation would play a large part tn 
ibcdecliton 

One ofganUailon being investl- 
gaied Is \F.A, the National F.duca- 
tlon Association Because NK.\ is 
not a uirton, negotiations could 
continue through the existing 
faculty commttce. "While they 
could oflicT legal advice, personnel 
and research services, they would 
do so only upon request," Ryan 
explained. 

Other organisations will be con- 
sidered, however. Two other pos- 
sibilities are the .American .AssiKla 
llpn of I'niverslty Professors, and 
tbe Amerlcaii Federation of Teach- 
ers, a union affiliated with the 
AFl-<:i() 

.Another reason (or possibly 
bringing In an organization, par 
licularly the NKA, Is the present 
controvertr •ver President Nixon's 
price and wage freeze, which was 
cifcctive August 15. Because of the 
freeze, most teachers will not re- 
ceive pay Increases included in 
contrart.5 signed last )une. 

"Only anyone who began work 
prior to August t.S under thrlr new 

Phychology Club 
Plans Trip 

Ihe Psychology (Hub held it.s 
first meeting of the year on riiiir> 
day, Sepicmbcr '2.i. Thrcluh. which 
has 50 members this year, elected 
its officers. The results are as fol 
lows: Ray Krysh, President; Paula 
Norton, Vice President; Ron 
Schlacia. Treasureri Linda Mudd. 
Recording Secretary and Mrs. R. 
• Pisfoni. Corresponding Secretary. 
I'he Club plans a field trip to 
KIgin Stale Hospital. Transporta- 
tion will be provided by the club. 
The tour of KIgin will be provided 
by the club. The tour of KIgin will 
be on Thursday, ()ctobeT21. Furth- 
er details will be given at the next 
Psychology Club meeting. October 
7, at 1215 In 1)231. 

Anyone who is interested in Join- 
ing the Psychology Club should 
contact Mr. Ostrowski or Mr. Co- 
hen. Membership is open to all 
students. 



contraa ( fiscal year 1971-72) will 
receive raises," stated .Mr. Ted 
.Meyers, Harper's chief accountant. 
This means that I.ahti. other ad- 
ministrators, and a Tew faculty 



members including some counsel- 
ors and librarians received salary 
increases. 

\ letter has been proposed to be 
sent to .Sir. Milton Flansen, Chair- 



TH; All nipLoy««« 

Proa: Bu«in«s« Offic* 

D«t*-: Smpimmb^T . 1971 

Aft ,-ou know, ••lArivB *!• frotcn by pr*aid«nti«l ord«r •■ ol 

A.j.j.l IS. 

H«l«ry tncr*«a«« (or work bc^un after August 15, ttr* btfkn^ p«id 
3«ly IK rasM «•>•>• th* Ir—f order appaara to bo claarly 
inapplirabi*. krrordin^ly. in tha avant it latar tacoaat avidaot 
that thara haa baan a urwlar or ovor-paya n t. an ad)uat»a n t Will bo 
faqutrad at that tioa. 




man of the Hoard of Trustees, ask- 
ing for "clarification about the cir- 
cumstances surrounding the wage- 
price freeze". 

The letter^wlirrequesttHatFtliiee^ 
man committee, appointed by 
Faculty Senate, meet wld> a Board 
of Trustees committee to discuss 
Implications of the freeze. Specific 
rulings have been rather obscure, 
according to Meyers. 

"Kven if the June contracts are 
frozen." Ryan added, "there is still 
the question of promotioits aiKl 
change in asitignments." 

.McC.lintock was asked specifical- 
ly to explore all avenues of the 
freeze and report his findings to 
the Senate. He sees four problem 
areas to be discussed ai present: 

1.) What about 1971 72 teach 
ing contracts implemented for the 
period between September 13 and 
November 13? 

2.) How are individuals who 
received promotions tn rank last 
spring affected by the wagc^prlce 
freeze.' 

3.) ffow should the problem of 
individuals who «vere reassigned 
from administrative positions back 
to teaching positions be dealt 
with.' 

4 . ) What happens alter the freeze 
has ended? \\\\\ faculty receive 
retroactive payments of their con- 
tracted salaries pre\iouslv with- 
held? 

The Senate now awaits the 
Board's response to the letter. If 
they respond positively, the com- 



mittee will begin meeting at once. 

The .N*K.A has also felt that there 
are problems caused by un-specl- 
fic rulings. According to. Mr. (.eorge 
Xing of the Illinois Education .\s- 
sociation (a branch of .\EA), con- 
tradicting reports have come from 
the Office of Emergency Prepared- 
ness, a service set up by the Bureau 
of Internal Revenue to answer such 
questloiis, and the Cost of Living 
Council. 

A suit has been filed by .NEA 
in the federal courts, not direcdy 
against the freeze, but to seek 
clarification on teacher's contracts. 
Specific cases were cited in .Nknt- 
gomery County, Illinois, and Reno, 
.Nevada, where the ('ost of Living 
Council ruled pay increases could 
go into effect and the OEP has 
immediately responded by ruling 
the opposite. 

I'he whole problem, according 
to NEA. is clarity. Nobody iscom- 
pletdy sure esacdy what the terms 
of the wage-price freeze are. 

McCliniock added dial "the 
Faculty Senate intends on follow- 
ing up on their (N'EA's) aaion." 
The lawyer for the Board of Trus- 
tees, .Mr. Frank Hines, will also be 
working on the fine points of the 
freeze coiKerning leaching con- 
tracts. 

Mr. Ryan cited another reason 
for a possible affiliation as being 
what he called a "continuous at- 
tempt lo errode or make meaning- 
less faculty Involvement in the 
operations of the school. " 



Senate May Face Funds Shortage Election Results 



by .Hai\ fianern 
\Va » Sti^ 

A shortage In the Student .Activi- 
ties Fund may cause cutbacks in 
student activities This vear's ac- 
tivities were planned on an 
estimated budget of $124,000 The 
approximately $104,000 taken In 
from Student .Activitv fees falls 
under the predicted budget, result- 
ing in a shortage. 

I'he SAF pays for a number of 
activities such as the Student Sen- 
ate, student publications, clubs and 
organizations, concerts, student 
I n.'s, aiKl much more The short- 
age could affect any of the.se areas 

Studeni Senate President Carv 
.Annen explained what this means 
in terms of studeni activities " I see 
no drawbacks now." he staled, 
"but it will be a month to a month 
and a half before we will bedefinite 
about what will happen." .Annen 
thinks thai the Senate budget could 
be cut without hurting its ability 
to function but is not sure if such 



a cttt will be needed. "\Mth care^ 
ful allocation of funds, I think that 
programs alreadv planned can be 
carried off," .Annen said. "If cut- 
backs have to be made they will 
not be made until next semester" 
AniKn also discussed the new 
policy of charging admission for 
dances and concerts. Heexplalncd. 
"Wie're not trying to rip off anyone 
That's the last thing we want to 
do. By charging a low rate we're 
able to give the studenu more." 

.Annen died a poll taken last year 
% In which most students said thev 



wouldn^ mind paving a dollar for 
better entertalnmenl The money 
taken In at a dance or concert 
will be applied lo future events 
Slnply explained, the Senate might 
spend $1,200 for a group and col- 
lect $600 at die door. That $600 
wculd be made available for the 
next time, in addition to the money 
provided by the Senate In that 
way better and better groups could 
be brought in without straining the 
Senate budget. Annen stressed thai 
this can only work if the students 
are willing to support It, tn return 
getting better dances and concerts. 



Voting for two oltKrr> and 21 
senators lor the Studeni Senateend- 
ed at 9:00 p m last Wednesdav 

Treasurer: .No candidate. 

Recording Secretary No candi- 
date. 

Senalrirs h rank Przespolrwskl. 
Kay I)fscosula. Mark Thorson. 
Don Jastrebskt. James \kK!all,il:>h 
lUxigson. Cindy Boyer, Dave 
Koper, Ron IXienn. Ih>retta Met- 
lalic. (.all (•orman. |ohn Burnc- 
son. ( athertoe Schwciiman. Rich 
Kiggo. Tom (•anctri. I Jebbi Wen- 
del, Simeon I'gwu, Karen .\nder- 
schai. Douglas Hanson. ShIIv 
i.eighton and Chris IMulvry 



PEP Speaker Visits Ecology Club 



"Wt are fouling our streams, 
rivers and lakes. W'e are burying 
ourselves under seven million 
' scrapped cars, thirty million tons 
of waste paper, forty-eight million 
discarded cans, and twenty-eight 
billion botdes and Jars a year." 



On Tuesday, September 21, ap- 
proximately diirty interested stu- 



PEP, an anti-pollution group 
founded in 1969 She explained the 

dents met in lecture hall K 108 to*- many anti-pollution programslhai 

form what will become Harper 'sf^ are belngformulated, among which 

Fxology Club. Frank Przespolew- 

skl, who presided over the meeting. 

Introduced the guest speaker from 



Harper Scholarships Still Available 



In need ol liiiancial aid' llic 
Harper College office of I'lacemenl 
and Studeni .\ids has a number of 
scholarships siill available for the 
current school year. If you think 
you can qualify for any of the fol- 
low ing scholarships, contact Mr 
Fred \'ai.svil. Dlreilor of Placement 
and Siudcnt .Vids. intheCounseling 
(^ci)lrr. U ) MI) ,\ 347. 



1.; Ilif \ .()!'. ( h 



Icih 



4cholarsnip lor the aniounl ol $1. 
367.46 will pay tuititm, fees, and 
hooks. Students will be chosen ac- 
cording to need and ability. 

2. ) The Sonja Waring .Memorial 
Scholarship will pay $400 for lui- 
tliii. fees, and books to women in 
need of assistance whohaveagocxl 
standing in ability and is regis- 
tered as a full time student. A resi 
dent if District 512 and an older 
high school graduate is preferred. 



\ 

3.) The junior Woman's Club 
of Palatine will pay $527 for tui 
lion and fees t) a Palatine student 

4.) The Koiling .Meadows ( ham- 
Her of C.immcrce will pay S288for 
tuition to a student living in Roll- 
ing .Meadows who had a L' aver 
age in high school and will he a 
full lime Harper student. 

5 ) The Kimball- Hill scholarship 
will give S288 for tuition. Criteria 
is the same as number 4. 



among 1 
are the collection of botdes and 
newspapers to be recycled and the 
cleaning of suburban creeks that 
have become polluted. PEP atso 
Initiates nd supports committees 
lo petition and participate in pub- 
lic hearings. C^uestions were fielded 
and answered, and literature was 
distributed to the students 

Representatives from Hersey and 
Palatine High School Ecology 
Clubs were also In attendance. 
Among those present were (^ary- 
.Annen, .Student Senate President 
and Richard Cook, Student 
Provost. ■ Cary Annen explained 
what procedures must be taken 
to form a club at Harper. 



October 4, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Dr. Field Plans Year As Dean 



Pag* 3 



by Jiinics E. Crussukkle 
News Editoi 

Dr. Timothy Field has been ap- 
pointed die new Dean of (;uidance 
DrTleld^ comes to Tfarper from 
.Mansfield Stale College in .Mans- 
field, Pennsylvania. 

Some of die responsibilities of 
the Dean of (Guidance position in- 
clude directing educational, voca- 
tional, personal-social, and aca- 
demic counseling. He Is also 
responsible for the orientation pro- 
gram for new students and parents 
and for being a referral source for 
the counselors. 

Dr Field has several goals that 
he would like to pursue during his 
first year in die position. Being 
new. Dr. Field feels diat he can 
uke an objective look at the pro- 
grams and services offered and 



make a decision on the success 
with which diey are meeting dieir 
objectives. 

He also will be investigating new 
r'^'K'**"** ■iKj scnriees, sutJi as s 
studeni para-professional system. 
This new system would involve the 
selection and training of second 
year Harper students or Harper 
graduates as counselors or coun- 
selor assistants. These student 
para- professionals would do aca- 
demic counseling and Would make 
referrals to counselors. 

Several sophomores were used 
in the Freshman Orientation pro- 
gram over the summer and were 
highly praised by Incoming stu- 
dents. 95% of the freshmen ques- 
tioned dioughi that the student 
counselor aids did an above aver- 
age Job, and 34% rated diem as 



The Burgers are Bigger At 




BURGER 

KING 




50 HOFFMAN PIAZA 
Higgins & Roselle Rds. 

Hoffman Eftat«s, Illinois 

UNDER NEWMANAGEMENT 



FIRST ANNIVERSARY SALE 

30% off on all hardcover books 

Friday & Saturday 
October 8th & 9th 



CRAIG'S BOOKSHOP 

u%»d and antiquarian 
bookt 
\ . us0d papmrbackt 
. fine books all fields 
. prints 



hours: Mon.-.Sat. 9-6 
FrI. 9-9 



110 S. Cook 
Barrington, II.. 
(next to the bttnk) 



excdleni. However, die counselor 
aids did not do any true counsel- 
ing, but merely served as assistants 
to the counselors. 

Another sanar ihii Vk. Fidd 
will be involved with is the Com- 
muniiy Counseling Center. The 
center is concerned with helping 
people from off die Harper cam- 
pus Dr Field believes diat die 
('ommunity Counseling Onter is 
an excellent program as "one of 
die goals of a community college 
must be lo get involved in the 
community" Dr Field intends to 
investigate using students in sev- 
eral phases of die Community 
Counseling Center. Hebdieves dial 
students could be an excellent addi- 
tion to the program 

Dr. Field received his B.A. in 
psychology from Barrington Col- 
lege In Rhode Island, his MA. 
from Michigan State rniverslty, 
and his Ph 1) in Counseling and 
Personnd Services from die I'nI- 
versltv of .Maryland. Dr Fidd has 
been in the Harper area before as 
an intern ai Chicago State Hospi- 
tal. He also has worked as a Coun- 
selor at several colleges and has 
taught several psychology courses 

Dr Fidd's office Is indieCoun- 
sding Center, room .\ 347 



Hope Is New 
Affairs Ass't. 



by Kay Rubers 
Staff Wntrr 

I'he rerendy created position 
of S|udeni .VctivltJes .\dvlsor was 
filled by .Miss Hope Spruance on 
September 1 Working with die Stu- 
dent .Activities Director. Mr Frank 
Hordli. she hopes to co-ordinate a 
< lub President's < ouncil and 
strengthen the afternoon activity 
structure. 

.Miss Spruancr Is being kept 
busy with student ID pictures, 
which gives her the opportunity to 
meet many students. Nhe says the 
kids are just great' Fantastic'" 

.\ graduate of the I'niversitv 
of Illinois. Hope wants to meet as 
many students as possible. I don't 
think a lot of people know I'm 
here yet," she commented 

Students with original ideaslor 
either clubs or aaivities are wel- 
come to air their opinions in the 
advisor's office. IcKated on the 
upper levd of Building .\ " 



CCCCCOLUMN AWW 



Think Rock Fests Are Bad? 



by Roy Vombrack 

It occurred too late for mention 
in last year's Harbniifer, but 1 felt 
diat the "celebrated frog" frog 
Jumping contest incideui was tini 
Interesting to let fade Into obscur- 
ity. 

The contest takes place annually 
In .Angels Camp. California, an old 
gold rush town The affair wasfirsi 
brought lo ilie general public's at- 
tention through the writings of Sam- 
uel Clemens, alias .Mark Twain, 
when he wrote his ston- of the 
"celebrated frog" 

The contest's fame «»as Its 
undoing, however, for when about 
70,000 persons descended on the 
Calaveras County town to watch 
2,000 frogs leap for prizes, one 
person was kdlcd, at least 141 
people were injured, and 60 were 
arrested on various charges. The 
single fatality was one ol several 
persons run <»ver by vehicles as 
they lay sleeping 

Calaveras County- Sheriff Rus- 
sell Teach commented, "You name 
It and we had It. And a lot of It a 
good respectable buuard wouldn't 
nave anything to do with." 



An interesting comparison can 
be drawn between this contest and 
many of the rcnk fesUvals which 
have undergone such scathing 
criUcUm from die more staid de- 
ments of our society. 

Adults may ' tsk-tsk" and shake 
their heads at the skinny-dipping 
and drug usage that have become 
iUiures at rock festivals, but ( un- 
til recrntly, at least) most of die 
rock fesUvals have been nonedie- 
less peacdul, with everyone soak- 
ing up die vibes, music, sun, and 
wine in rdative benevolence and 
tranquility. Festival-goers have 
been linked by a sort of brother 
hwod-like "\\'<x)dstock spirit" that 
has managed lo keep most festivals 
cool and carefree One can hardly 
say the same thing about the spec- 
uiors ai the "cdebraied frog"festi- 
val. 

Ldt in their own sphere of inffu 
eiKe, adultsarenoless' lawless "or 
"ouuagei>us" than any average 
rock festival-goer. Instead of point- 
ing a finger, eieryont should curb 
iheir emotions and think and be 
halt like civiltied beings. 





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Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



October 4, 1971 



'Witchhunting' in Chicago-Part One 



by Sheilu HtifTmiin it Bill M.iriiii 

Wednesday. September 23 7.35 p.m 

Seventv-flve cents clicked inlu the 
— p ar l c i nK «MHer b e t w w fn tb« (-rimp- - 
ers and the Stevens (Gallery. A 
cloudy night blocked the moon's 
light as our tedious search began 
Having only one clue tj begin our 
pursuit of the unknown Hagan 
Dyneaty. wc left the security of a 
( locJied ) car. 

Leaving the curhside we stepped 
into a foreign like world only 25 
miles from our home. Not knowing 
what we would find in pursuing 
the unexplained mystery of wiah- 
craft', we began. ( The word witch- 
craft Is not used by those who are 
pagans ) 

Our only due stemmed from a 
girl who had visited some gypsies 
se\'eral months prior to our seanrh 
The gypsies were to be located 
across from a large, ydlow build- 
ing on a corner. 

While attempting to roakecontact 
with (he gypsies, we eiKouniercd a 
gendeman on the street who m- 
formed us of their exact where- 
abouts. They were to be found 
two flights up. by invitation only. 

As one might assume, our gvpsies 
main '.iccupation wasn't palm read- 
ing. bu« rather, they conducted a 
tax-free business. This 'business' is 
commonly referred to as prostllu- 
Uon 

.Xuuming the roles of roving rr- 
portrrs, we began questioning 
people on the street. 

8:17 p.m. 

We stumbled on to our first real 
lead of the evening. 

8 32 p.m. 

We get a lour of Holv Name 
(Cathedral by a stout little (wlno) 
gentleman. 

8 35 p.m. 

Hack outside the Cathedral. Wr 
headed eastward toward the lake 
(lipefully, our due wastobefounc 
within the confines of a bookstore 

9 00 p 111 

After twenty five minutes of aim 
less walking, we imposed upon the 
knowledge of a heavily set man 
CasualK-. he mentioned that he had 
frequented said bookstore He es 
courted us to the front steps of th« 
bookstore. 

The store front was onlv about 
15 feel Hide. II ¥ins cxiremelv 
dreary, desolate Untklng place To 
our dUmay. the bookstore was 
closed. (>ur only alternaKve was to 
return the next dav sometime 
between the hours often and six. 

Noticing mv counterparts con- 
tinuous hysterical laughter, mv in- 
quiry led to the dUtovrrv that she 
was observing admiring glances 
( bfxiy ). I stepped up ihe pace ( ig- 
noring the admiring glatKes)and 
ushered her to the car as ai any 
moment she would have been rolj- 
ing on the ground in hysterics, 
ing on the ground in hysterics. 

10:32 p.m 

Security, the ItKked doors of our 
car, returned once again. 

Thursday, September 24 2:31 p.m. 

Two dimes and a nickel clicked 
into the parking meter. 

Insecurity lurked only 54 feet 
from the car. We were now across 
the street from said bookstore. 
2:45 p m. 



Our confldeiKe now regained, we 
crossed the street. 

3:00 pm. 
We enter said bookswrr.— 
.Making inquiries about individ- 
uals involved in witchcraft', we 
.seeked out the owner of the store. 
.After a brief talk with one of his 
etnployees we learned (hat he 
wouldn't be back until 430 or so. 
Observing the atmosphere of the 
bookstore which soldy concerned 
itself with (he mysteries and reali- 
ties of the occult. 

The only sound that broke the 
silence was the gasps of a man, 
who we could onlv as.tume was 
coming out of withdrawal from 
some sort of drug. 

3:15 p.m. 

Returning to the car with the 
.knowledge of another bookstore, 
wer pulled away and left 20 of my 
25 cents unused in the lousv park- 
ing meter 

3:28 p m. 

•After parking the car we walked 
along the street In search of a door 
that would lead us lo what would 
prove lo be the beginning of die 
end of our search. 

3 44 p m. 

Our search ends as we ascended 
three flights of stairs. The two of us 
were very apprehensive of what 
we would etKuunier )>ehind theclos- 
ed door ahead of us. Opening the 
heavy wooden door, thats onlv 
blemish was that of a small card- 
board sign with the words come 
In," we entered Two men in their 
20 's sal engrossed widiin a game 
of chess, seemingiv arobh-alent of 
our presence 

On a large wooden desk sat a 
plaque with the irameofa Reverend 
James K. . f|f, apparent- 
ly, was the rather small l<K>king 
man with the beard and the short 
hair. Across from him sal his part 
ner. Mike, a clean-cut man with 
limld.' gentle features. 

^,^uestloning was futile, as they 
told us not to b'.Hher asking them 
anything .Mike seemed Insistanl 
that a witch' would not re\'eal him 
or herself. "There are enough nui.s 
running around as it is." The Hrv 
erend )usl seemed lo avoid the 
subject and suggested that we look 
around and try to find our answers 
in brM)ks. 

While looking through a variety 
of b<H)ks on Witchcraft, the prac- 
tice of magic, etc.; another gende- 
man entered the room, disappear 
ance was similar to that of the 
other twt) men. ll would be this 
man who would supply us with the 
answers lo the questions we had 
been seeking for the past 48 hours. 

The Reverend kiddlnglv men- 
tioned to him that we were Interest- 
ed in knowing something about 
witchcraft. ^_ 

Hesitandy approaching us, he 
asked what our interest was, and 
why. We explained to him that we 
were doing a story for a newspa- 
per and fxprassed a desire for 
ridding the paperback edition of 
witchcraft from the piclics eyes. 
Rductandy, he admitted his knowl- 
edge of magic and covens and 
told us he wa«n.t a warhKk, but a 
pagan. 

He explained diatofthehundreds 



ot covens in the area, that there 
were only ten diat had originated 
from the generations past. He went 
on to tell us thai three generations 
of his grandparents had been- 
witches { for I.h k .1 a iK-iicr word ). 
One cannoi enter a coven until he 
reaches 12, which is generally ac- 
cepted as the age of puberty. SOI* 
of the members of his coven are 
generation members. 

Oddly enough, on the day we 
were talking with him, it was one 
of eight of die covens spiritual 



holidays known as the Lesser 
Sabbadi. Ihis day is better known 
as the h^uinox, or equal dav and 
night. 

- Tonight, the covens gathering 
would be the portrayal of the rape 
of the Sun Goddess by the (>od of 
Winter. The significance of this be- 
ing the welcoming of winter and the 
dying of summer. 
.Asking to return at a later dale, 
he gave a first name only, and told 
us that we should try to contact 
him at the bookstore. 



5:49 p.m. 

I>scending down the stairs in a 
state of awe, we barely noticed 
th poor'condition of the building 
and hardly felt the stairs bciieaih 
our feet. Leaving the doorway 
to enter a world once foreign to 
us we felt as if we were climbing 
into our locked car. 



IMORE TO COME — 



Iowa Tries New Student Center 



Iowa City, la.-( l.l'..)-l he I'ni- 
versity of Iowa has formally open- 
ed its Student Iknelopmeni Oenter, 
the embodiment of a new concept 
which I niversily olTiciaU hopewiU 
make student services more acces- 
sible and more responsive to stu- 
dents. 

The Center, which absorbs the 
Office of Student .\ffairs, grew from 
the realization that many conscien- 
tious I niversily students are 
critical of their educational exper- 
ience because of concern they are 
not being adequately prepared for 
what they see as their obligations 
to society, said Vice I'rovosi I'hilip 
(•. Hubbard, who as dean of aca- 
demic afFairs has been in charge 
of the Center's formation during 
the past year. 

Professor Walter |. Foley, di- 
rector of Iowa Kducaiional Infor- 
mation ( cnlo^ In the ( 'ollege of 
Kducaiion, hW been appolnt«l di- 



rector of the nrv» Student IJevelop- 
meni (!enter 

.According (u Dean Hubbard, 
"these students appreciate (he value 
of courses which develop their abil- 
ity to analyze and criticUe, enrich 
their backgrou nd of knowledge, 
sharpen their ability to conHnuiii- 
cale effectlvdy, and expose them to 
a wide spectrum of concepts and 
opinions. However, they arerepcll 
ed by the lack of opportunities lo 
synthesize and integrate their know- 
ledge in pursuit of Immediate, con- 
crete objectives." 

Many students. Dean Hubbard 
continued, have no complaint 
about curriculum but want oppor- 
tunities 10 develop other phases of 
their personalities through sixial 
and political activities, ihe Student 

1 Itvelopoient Center Is one way the 
r niversily will try to meet the needs 
of these students, he said. 



.\moiig other upportunitles, al- 
ready established, are the .Action 
Studies Program, which lets stu- 
dents initiate and sometimes teach 
new courses, plans for new ap- 
proaches to interdisciplinary stud- 
ies for undergraduates; plan> for 
new teaching and research connect- 
ed lo quality of environment; a 
pr:>gram in .\fro-.\merlcan studies; 
ii drug education project conducted 
bv pharmacv and mctlical students; 
and studeiil programs of health 
and legal aid to disadvantaged 
citizens. 

Dean Hubbard luurd, ( om- 
ments made by students involved In 
disruptive activities indicate that 
many >f Ihem are not hecessarily 
committed to radical action out- 
side the established channels-but 
they are unaware of any effective 
alternatives lo pursue their goals 
within those channds. 



"BRILLIANT. THE AUTHOR WOULD RELISH SO 
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October 4, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 5 



Community Involvement Stressed at California State College 



Long Beach, (lalif. ill'. ) Com 
munily involvement has become 
an integral part in the lile oi many 
students on the campus of (!ali- 
fornia Stale College, Lung Beach. 

One major prograin which util- 
izes student manpower in commu- 
nity vulunteer work i* the Siudenis 
for ('ommunity Involvemeni(SCI) 
headed by Hal Schaffer, a co- 
ordinator of student activities at 
the CloUegc. 

SCI has grown rapidly since its 
creation In the fall of 1969 as an 
.Vssociated Student Commission. 
Within its structure are four com- 
miiiees- luturial. Community Vol- 



unteers, Big Brother and I'rban 
.\ction-which supply student volun- 
teers for various segments of the 
communiiy. 

The largest cummitiee and one 
which has the greatest demand is 
the TulorTait whrch provides lurofS 
for elementary and secondary 
school children on a one to one 
ratio. 

Students who volunteer as tutors 
must de\-ote three hours per week 
for a minimum of one semester to 
esubllsh a continuing relationship 
between the tutor andtuiee. In addi- 
tion, the tutor must attend a 
workshop three to four times per 



Any Questions, 
Ideas or Comploints 

SEE 

Rich Cook 

STUDENT PROVOST 

Room A-339 
or call ext. 480 



month conducted by laculty mem- 
bers covering motivation, mathe^ 
matics, reading and understanding 
dialects of central city children to 
prepare him for his assignment. 

Students in the Communiiy \'ol- 
UftlWTTS^fogfiiin donate their time 
for small group work through an 
agency requesting assistance or 
through the long Beach (i>fTice of 
\olunieers which then places the 
students into one of iO organiza- 
tions requesting volunteers such as 
hospitals, disabled groups, etc. 

.Students provide films on drug 
abuse lo teen centers, work with 
children at Head Start Centers, the 
campus Child l>By Care Center, a 
nhool for retarded children or do- 
nate their Unie at the 1 rail Back 
Lodge, a facility for Juvenile delin- 
quents. 

College organizations such as 
fraiernliies. sororities, serske clubs 
and residence hall groups have 



been the lileblood for the Big Broth- 
er Commiltee. Last fall these or- 
ganizations conducted se^'en tours 
with an average of 50 children 
each tour. Field trips, organized 
to educate as well as entertain the 
children, included trips to a fire 
slatiun. Long Beach .Naval Ba.se, 
Los .Xngeles International .Mrpori 
and (;rilTiih Park 

The tinal committee Is L'rban 
Action which began last fall and is 
working wRh communiiy i^encies 
on consumer fraud education. The 
commiltee is conducting further 
study methods of helping the com- 
munity 

SihalTer hopes lo expand SCI to 
include another much needed sei 
vice lo the communily-a crisis and 
information center. Last spring the 
Coinmunity l'sychol«>gy (!linic un- 
der the aegis of ihe Psychology 
llepartmeni began the crisis pur- 
Uon of the center. 



COl'NSKLOR OFFU K.S 




"-| 


FALL SKMKSTKK 




1 


C OUNSKLOR 


DIVISION' 


OFFICE 1 


Miss Judi \iesl 


Social Science 


D 


119 


Mrs. Anne Hodgers 


Social Science 


D 


119 


Mr. Clele Hinton 


Math & I'hy. ScL 


D 


145 


Dr. CJrcK Franklin 


Bio. & Health ScL 


_D 


164 


Mr. Kd I.iska 


Engineering 


D 


14.3 


Dr. Robert Moriarty 


Communications 


K 


351 


Mrs. Joyce Nolen 


Humanities & Fine Arts 


A 


379 


Mr. Rav Hvlander 


Business 


F 


125 


Mr. Wm. Nelson 


Husineu 


F 


126 


Mr. John I'apandrea 


Social Science 


-D 


159 


Mr. Dennis Brokke 


Counseling Office 


A 


347 


Dr. Joann Powell 


Business 


F 


124 1 


Mr. James Fruehling 


Communications 


F 


344 1 



Students who have been trained 
and are equipped lo handle the 
problems at the crisis clinic man 
ilie center from 4 p.m. to midnight 
Sunday through Thursday and 4 
p.m. to 4 a.m. on Friday' and 
Saiurd^ay. TTielnforihaiio'n center 
will provide data to thecommunity 
on consumer fraud, family plan- 
ning, ecolugv and drug abuse. 

I'resendy ihe sole luiidiiigfor SCI 
is from the Associated Stuoenls but 
(ial-State Long Beach has united 
with three other (!alifurnla State 
(Colleges to apply for Tide 1 funds 
from the Higher Kducaiion Act. 

Omkwdsmmi 

Oi99p Btftf 

West Long Branch, N.j. (l.P.k 
Ihe .Monmouth (^dllege Council, a 
15-inrniber group representing stu- 
dents, faculty, adnunlstration, 
alumni, and the Board of Trustees, 
has been established as an "Om- 
budsman" group for the college 
community. 

The group shoukl consider them- 
selves "an investigative body as 
contrasted lo a legislative body," 
the Board chairman said. He also 
pointed out thai the council docs 
not "supersede" (he responsibilities 
of any other campus committee or 
group 

.\crordlng to a statement ot pur- 
pose drafted bv die cuuikII. "The 
Nk^nmouih College Council Is and 
will remain autonomous not subject 
lo control by the Board of Trustees, 
the administration, the faculty, the 
alumni, or the student government 
association." 



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cccccxxnpiniivrr 



Towards a CoKege Senah 

by Randy von Liski 
Editor-in-Chief 



THC HARBINGER 



October 4, 1971 



Police Spying Probed ot U. of Minn. 



October 4, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



(' 



Page 7 



It is obvious after observing the results of last week's 
Student Senate elections that a radical change is needed 
in our system of student governence. There is something 
sick ^bout the fact that out of a voting student body 
of over 7,000 that we could muster only twenty senator- 
ial candidates for twenty-one Student Senate positions 
(nobody filed for the offices of Treasurer and Corres- 
ponding Secretary, so either the candidates with the most 
write-in votes wUl have the honor of sliding into office 
the underground way, or the SSHC will have to appoint 
someone to fill the positions). 

We mentioned last week that student government 
can W0rk only if a substantial fraction of the students have 
a stake in its future and that our students should begin 
to formulate programs that would give them something 
to have a real stake in. Since that time, we've been hear- 
ing some grumblings of "senate reform" coming out of 
the Student Senate area. Unfortunately, the proposals 
that we have heard have dealt with nothing more than re- 
visions of a system that has proven itself a failure. 

It is about time to begin looking towards as -n of 
governence thatgives all the members of this coIIck- ' 

voice in the affairs of Harper. What we propose is a cou 
senate constituted of an equal number of students, faculty, 
and administrators. 

Instead of trying to improve a student (native) govern- 
ment established by administration (colonial) power. 
a more practical approach might be to give the students, 
faculty, and administration equal voting power over a full 
range of college affairs. Naturally, the Board of Trus- 
tees would retain the final say on issues which would 
come to its attention, but we feel that the administrative 
recommendations to the Hoard would be more repre- 
sentative of the college community under the system which 
we are proposing. 

By giving both the students and faculty of tiiis col- 
lege real vodng power on all sorts of committees, the 
students and faculty of Harper would have a stake in 
many issues from which we are now wholly excluded. 
We feel that students should have an equal voke with 
other members of the college on such issues as the college 
budget and hiring, retaining, and promoting faculty and 
administration members, for example. 

This is not to say that we've been excluded from a 
few of these areas before. However, the difference that 
we are mentioning Is between the voting of recommen- 
dations to administrative personnel, and the actual vot- 
ing of final decisions. 

We are aware of the difficulties in legitimizing any form 
of government on the college level. Still, we feel that es- 
tablishing a college senate would be a strong indication 
that this college is truely giving everyone a chance to have 
a stake in its future. We ask your support or criticisms 
for the college senate concept. 



Minneapolis, .\lJnn. (I.l'.>-A re 
port released after an Investij^a- 
ti-jii inl;j niilitary surveillance at 
the I'nivcrsity of Miiines-.)(a finds 
fault with individual members of 
_lh'f I'niversity oniinuniiy and 
recommends both a conduct code 
for administrators and a reorien- 
laliop il (he campus p->lice depart- 
ment. 

Se\'eral areas of the rep jrt most 
notably its iLxlng of individual res- 
P'tnsibiiiiy differ sharply fr:jm a 
Import on surveillance issued last 
year by Kugene Kidenber^, assis- 
tant vice president tor admiiilslra- 
tlun. 

I his report, unlike KKicnbfr>»"s, 
C'.>nsiders the campus jiolice (urce's 
surveillance activities as lar more 
serious than the question of agent 
access to students' files. 

II >wcver, the task force rqiort 
IouikI that "files policies within 
other units of the I'niversity stood 
up well." that the number of per- 
s<ins damaged by surveillance ac- 
tivities was very snudl and such 
activities were much less prex'alent 
than was implied by pres.sroverat^e 
of Kidenberg's report 

Kidenbcrg made his reptirt .u ilie 
request of President Malcolm Moos 
to answer charges by former mili- 
tary intelligence agents in the news 
media al>out I niversity coopera- 
tion with intelligence operations. 
I he task force's charge was broad- 
er to investigate the nature and 
extent of surveillance on campus, to 
determine where information is 
stored and make recommendations 
to pre\ent violations of I'niversitv 
policy in the future. 

The policy guidiiig police sur- 
veillance is a Jointly drafted ad- 
ministrative-police document, 
which the task force found was 
violated at regular intervals "and 
at the policTs own Initiative ' 
I'olice practices included main 
lalniiie photograph files which in 
cludea pictures of Individu^s, ol 
indoor meetings, of automobile II- 
len.v plates and of events off cam- 
pus justifiable only by adopting 
a somewhat whimsical definition 
4 the term immediate environ.*' 
of the campus" all In violation of 
the i)olicy on nollce. 

I he task fo^re faults former po- 
lice chief Clinton It. Ilan.som and 
his deputy (now chief), .\ndrew 
l( \crne.s-who helped draft the- 
polio- for not Insuring that their 
subordinates adhered to thepollcy 
.\ need for greater emphasis on 
> Kial purpose and social re.sp on- 
sibilitv within the force would be 



partially met. the report states, by 
esiublishing a code of responsibil- 
ity. 

I he codcwould establish a "sense 
ol I'niversity lawfulness" and set 
penalties and arroimlahiltly iix 



areas where dismissal is not ap- 
propriate, there is also a need 
for on-lhe-scene training, release 
of police for academic training and 
careful choice of leadership, the 
re po rt M'^'e" . ■ 



Students to Attend Conferences 



\i iIm Siuiit'nf"\eiiate meetiri); 
held Scptcmbir 2:i. 11 wa.s det idcd 
thai senate would fund t iiallv > 
in part the sending of student> 
three conferences 

I his past weekend. tHtober 
1 through .\. Mr frank Korelil. 
Director of Student .\c1lvitles. and 
Handy von I.iski. Kdit >r in< hief 
of the //arhinnrr. attended the 
Presidents to Presidents Conference 
in. Washington D.C. Kegi.slraiion 
was paid by Student .Senate. Si:J8 
per pers<in which covers cost of 
conference, room and board. 
Traveling expenses were paid for 
by the Harhinfitr and Director >( 
Student Activities Uorelll's travel- 
ing fund. 

It was^also decided to .send Koger 
Hoikc and Kric .Murgotroyd. stu 
dent senators, to the .\ss(Klatlon of 
( ollege Unions Conferencein Kan 
sas City. 

Mrenda Mbman of Senate was 



.lis . .ippropriated $25 to send her 
and «>iK- other person to the .\merl- 



can Peace .\ wards Presentation held 
In Chicago. 



HiMM/tJes GrvMf lt%t%ht%i 



by Dirbble Hedges 

Siw. Staff 

Harper has received a grant 
of SI 4,780 from the NaUonal Kn 
dowment for the Humanities, ac- 
cording to .Mr. .\tarc Savard, Di- 
rector of (Governmental Relations 
and Project Development. 

Ihe grant was given for the 
administration of a project tided 
the IJeslBn. Production, and Kval- 
uation of .Multi-Media Instructional 
MaterliUs For I'se In The Com- 
munity College (General Humani- 
ties Course. Ihe prime objective In 
this course Is "to invest theHuman- 
ities with meaning for large num- 
bers of community college students 
who often as not, ar^ profoundly 
skeptical of the worth of cultural 



history, of arts and Ideas." 

Three multi-media instruction- 
al unit prototypes for use In general 
humanities courses at the com- 
munity college le\'el will be created 
as a result of the grant. Kach unit 
will Include a slide set. an audio 
tape, a student response form and 
a utilization guide. 

, Iwo editions of each unit will 
be made, one to be used in a study 
carrel, and another as a resource 
dement In a lecture or discussion 
class. 

The first of the three Instruc- 
tional units is entlded "Man and 
the World of Nature." 

Director of the project is Dr. 
Richard H. I.ockwood, Professor 
of Humanities at Harper. 



illlKAPUTi 



Where the Housing Is Lily White . . 



hy Scott Haywiird 

Traveling ForeifiH Correspondent 

Iowa City, Iowa (P.l'.)-Across 
suburban .America, there has been 
increasing debate over the issue of 
low-lrtcome housing. Surprisingly 
enough, most of the opposition 
comes from people who don 1 even 
have to live In the low-Income hous- 
ing themselves, due to the fact that 
they have high-liKome housing of 
their own. 

In order to study this Issue 
further, I went to see one of the 
leaders oftheantl-lowlncoine hous- 
ing movement, Mn. Lilly White, 
who lives in the pleasant litde sub- 
urb of W'aterlawn. 

Fell me, Mrs. White, what are 
the real Issues behind this Issue!* 

"\VWI, mainly we're concerned 
that having low-income housing in 
this area will cause serious over- 
crowding and congestion, a rise In 
crime rate, devaluation of property, 
and overcrowding of the school 
system. I personally feel the schools '■ 
are our most serious threat; we're 
doing this for our children, vou 
know." 

I was ptuzled. If they were really 
«»ncerned about overcrowding, 
wiy didn't anyone complain when 
the new apartment complex. 
Iloochy-Koochy Villa, wentuplast 
year? .And as far as crime rate, 
weren't the>- aware that W'aterlawn 
had one of the highest rates of van- 
dalism and petty theft In the stale.' 

I felt that somehow I wasn't get- 
ting to the heart of the matter 



Perhaps she was holding something 
back from me. The only way to 
find out was to use a truth serum. 
I whipped out my handy flask of 
Jim Beam and served us up a 
couple of rounds. 

Now Mishish White, whash da 
real rcashon why you don't like 
low-liKome houshlngi' 

"Well. .Mlshter Wayward, I 
wouldn't ushually tdl anyone, but 
111 tell you 'cash you're my verry 
bestest friend. Ish them niggers. 
thash what! .My husband and me, 
we worked hard so's wecuuld move 
out here an' get away from all dat; 
an' now they want to come an' 
move In here wish ush' What did 
they do to desherve this; how much 
inshurance did they sell, what trcez 
did they plant? Ishn't it enough that 
we let them come here an ' work in 
our factories an' ushe our roadsh 
an' gash shtatlonsi' Ya see 'em 
drivin' around here In their fancy 
new Cadillacs dat the>- get by 
stay In' home and collectin' welfare 
checks. Vou think I want litde 
nigger kidshgoln'i' school wish my 
little daughter, wash-her-face. an' 
knifin' her up an' ushln'the same 
washroomsh an' leachln' her all 
those dlrtv ihlngsh they do?* Would 
you want one of 'emdoln'illoyour 
kid. huh wouldya?" 

Wdl. Mishlsh White, dianx ferihe 
interview. And ash a little present. 
Ill going to leave die resht of 
die botde here. 

"Oh shank youshomuch' Vou rr 
shuch a nice young man; not like 
mosht of those hippie freaksh'" 




■l = ^^^-^'^l^«^^^^' 




EdItor-ln-Chlef 
Managing Fklitor 
Business Manager 
News Kdltor 
Features Kdltor 



Randy von Mski 
Roy Vombrack 
Rich Siedlecki 
James K. (Irossnickle 
Sheila Hoffman 



Debbie Hedges 
Judy Holton 
Kathy Waltz 
Carol Griffin 
dreg Fife 
Kay Rogers 
.leanne Oleskv 



Contributing vStaff: 

Joanne Holderman 
Rick Boyles. 
.Melodie Jankowski 
Joe Wills 
■Ian Hone 
Babs Cox 



Scott Hayward 
Mark Kaneen 
Paul Michaels 
Jerry Kurth 
Cathy Anderson 
Mike Reszke 
Faculty Advisor: 
Jim Sturdevant 



The HARBINGER Is the shident publication for the Harper 
College campus community, published weekly except 
during holidays and mid-terms. All Opinions expressed 
on the editorial page are those of the writer, and are not 
necessarily those of the college, its administration, faculty 
or student body. 

Harper College Student Activities - HARBINGER 

William Rainey Harper College, Algonquin & Roselle Rds., 
Palatine, 111. Phone Number 359-4200, ext. 272. 



IIIIINPUTi 



1 1 1 1 I 



ibident Rebukes Senate— 



IVar Sir, 

1 was n(jt surprised to read that 
90% of the student body failed to 
cast dieir votes to the polls last 
year. If the situation was anyUiing 
Idte it was this year, diete really 
was no reason why the>' should 

So lar this year I have seen num- 
erous [Histers. all geared to the 
purpose of associating one's name 
to the voter. Ihe question still re- 
mains unan-swered as to just who 
is running tor senate. Hrand names 
must be a<isociated with what'Uiev 
can do, before there Is anv purpose 
In making a purchase. 

As for student apadiy, blame 
your dear candidates who have 
made no attempts at laumhlng 
anv /toil/tea/ campaigning. Hap- 
piness is Mr. .\ is hardly a pol- 
itical issue and so far diis has 
been the common vain of all cam- 
paigns. Our candidates on the 
college level are no different i .i 
have not proven themselves to 
be) dian diose at high school 
I'hrow a lew jokes, get a good 
reputation as a "jock status" and 
you \< « >ii the election. Only bv 




now. the student bt>dv is so tired 
of hearing dial KR.VP that no one 
bothers to vole 

.\s for senate itself. I see no need 
in Itsexistance Iftliealorementlon 
ed is all we have for rqiresenta- 
lives dien what good are diev to 
die student body' Certainlv diev 
don't represent the students when 
the time tt make divisions comes 
around. I propose diat there be no 
student st late. 

II a need to change should arise 
why not speak up and voice your 
opinion through the mediums 
available there. If enough of a res 
ponse arises the dcdsion made 
then, trulv represents die 'opin 
ion of the student body. The same 
powers bestowed upon diestudent 
senate should dieii be transferred 
to these spontaneous committees . 
In my opinion it is more Ju.<idv ' 
bestowed. Student Senate has be- 
• 'XiK a status .symbol, nothing 
more. If cone can take the status 
away, it would seem apparent that 
the cause Is more sincere and 
likelv to succeed. 

Kileen .\k<!arthv 



f>r fun Bout 

That '(.eneration (;ap"e\'ery- 
one's talking about can seem ter- 
ribly real to diose of us who are 
_uver thinv as w«»urvey the Harper 
cafeteria during a morning coHee 
break 

Our first reaction of ".\h (;od. 
the>'re children' " is Instandv fol- 
lowed by a realization diat we are 
definitely die older" crowd, and 
probably by .a minor resentment 
that die kids seem to know dieir 
way around while we adults are 
fumbling widi ID cards, dropping 
books, and forgetting to carry 
enough change for die vending 
machines. 

I here t» a dlffereiKe In the way 
we look at life 

Having to arrive for an 8 am. 
chemistry lab after vou ve cooked 
breakfast, let in die cat, tied up die 
garbage bags and lugged tlicm 
through die wet grass, started die 
laundry, loacied die dishwasher, 
rounded up die homework, and 
chased four kids out the door to 
dirre separate schools can definitely 
colfir your impressions of Harper 
W'e look hopefully for dioie whose 



ilelb. 




appearance marks them as pos- 
sibly being in our age group, those 
kindred souls with whom we can 
share experiences and from whom 
we can get reassurance. 

Later on, well make hitnds wmK 
die kids 

J^lght now, we're a litde scared 
and shy, and a litde awed by the 
self-assurance of the vounger 
generation. 

Because there are so many of us 
at Harper, diis column "(K'er the 
Hill" will be aimed at anyone whuiK 
spirit belongs with our "genera- 
tion. Well be looking at courses 
and caiqpus evenu from adlflerent 
perspective At times, well be shar- 
ing unusual stories and back- 
grounds of Interesting Harper stu- 
dents. 

W'e welcome suggestions, ideas 
for features, and contributions to 
the column. Drop diem off at die 
Harbinger ofEke. 364 

Why die column^ Because diis 
year there are more of us dian 
ever before 

New enrollmral f^res show 
that students who are taking 
courses for credtt wh> are 2S years 
old or more represent 38 percent 



Poetry Page is Requested 




Kdltor— 

Whv doesn't our newspaper have 
a page just for potery ( sic ):• Vou 
want pefiple to he Inleresled In this 
paper then put something Interest 
iiig I am not cutting the pa|>er 
Rut. It could use hdp Let us put 
some o| our creative poterv in your 
newspaper and maybe a iirw 
sketches or drawings I am sure 
then this pa|>er wdl he a much 
mure wurihwhlle paper to read. 
Sue (tallegher 
(Frosh) 
f H note \\r lerl that it Is bevrind 
the scope of lis news- 
paper to imiude a p^ietrv 
■ ii «ii Ti^ the Point 
■ a ->r ff/i/f J in) 



of Harper's student body, setting a 
new high. 

.\dd this to a 46 per cent Increase 
In non-credit eveningcuurses, (en- 
iuilmcni'ji upliumUstyear's 1 .250- 
lo 1,824 ) and. In die words of die 
public relations office, "the pro- 
grams and services of die college 
are appealing to greater numbers 
of mature citizens. " 

This represents quite a change 
from an .\dult Flducatlon survey 
Harper ran nearly two years ago. 
At that time, many of die 540 Har- 
per-dutrict residents questioned 
"had a very limited perspective 
or no image of Harper" .Many 
saw Harper "as only a junior 
college or only for children " 

About 1/4 of diem had a college 
degree, sltghdy more had only a 
high sch(K>l degree, and 42 6 per 
cent had done some college work. 

Twenty-six per cent of those who 
answered thequestionnalrethought 
education was the single com- 
munliv problem needing die most 
anention 

I'hev described Harper as a 
small, voung. new. growing." 
and as a junior coUege. More than 
half also thought of Harper primar- 
ily as a transition stagr-vouth to 
Harper to higher educatiui'. 

Onlv 29 per cent (at dial time) 
diought of Harper as providing 
adult education 

.\dults wanted job-related 
niurses. often mentioning data 
processing, marketing, math, aad 
similar suggestions 

Now. In die julv. 1971 "com 
munlty response" survey, d»e>' still 
do. Director John A. Lucas found 
that courses of most intereat to the 
adult population in Harper's com 
munlty were ( In order ) huslnets, 
communications, humaniUes, soc- 
ial srirnre. health sciences, en- 
gineering and icchnology. aad 
math and science 

.\nd 38 per cent of h'Hisehoids 
surveyed this past summer Wt that 
we should move toward a 24 hour 
day. 7-day week, and year-nnind 
operation 



Need reliable transportation or a quality, 
economical new foreign auto with low 
depreciation? 

Then visit Koske Import Motors, Inc. during 
US 14 Highway improvement for the bet- 
ter deal! US 14 is open for local business, 
swing around the barricades. 



See you at 




IMPORT MOTORS 



Hours: 8:30 A.M. to 
8:00" P.M. weekdays 

Saturday 8:30 A.M. 
to 4:00 P.M. 
SUNDAY — CLOSED 

1420 N. Northwest Hwy. 
(Rt. 14), Arlington Hts. 
Palatine (2 miles West of 
Palatine Ploza Shopping (tr., 

NEW 6i USED CARS 

358-5750 

PARTS 6l service 



Low Auto Rotes 

Bradley Insurance Agency 

WE CAN PLACK YOU WITH A COMPANY 
RATED- AAAA 

5 Year Safe Driver Discount 
Colleqe Students Our Soeciaity 

MOTORCYCLES 

Call 495-0648 



Come To 

OLD BARRINGTON DAYS 

October 8th & 9th 

and see the fashions 
old & new 
af 

Bob & Betty Stiop 

106 E. Main 
Barrington 



K 



-^ 



r 



^ 



\ 



» I 



Pag* 8 



THE HARBINGER 



October 4, 1971 



October 4. 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 9 



////ACnvmES3333) 



James Gang Thirds' Features Many Moods Students Protest Budget Cut 



It has always been and will al- 
ways be impossible to And out all 



that istiappeninf; througHout a city 
as huge us ('hicago. Throughout 
the year, we will try to find tlie 
brsi in entertainment around. Re- 
cause we will generally print the 
most popular, we will, needless to 
say, over look quite a bit. If you 
._ should discover an interesting hap- 
pening tell the Harbiiifirr and we 
will make sure it is included in tliis 
column. Since this is a college tor 
young people we will leave out 
most of the stuff that appeals to 
the few of you old crows out there 
in lumbago land. Rock will gen- 
erally dominate, unless there is a 
rdattvdy quiet week like this one. 
Heavy. 

V\hai few rock coiKerts there are 
this week make up in quality what 
they lack in quantity James Tay- 
lor, the most popular f>f the soft 
rock anlats out today lulls tlie gen- 
erally iciue atmosphere of the Arie 
Crown on Oct. 11. Traffic- (men 
ttoned In the previous issue), e x- 
pccu an audtenceof at least "For- 
ty Hiousand Headmen" Mrhenthey 
come to the Audttorlum (kt 7, 
aitd then ihr Hvrds send the audi 
ence Klght Miles High" whenthcv 
gallop In on Oct 8 — Obviously, 
it is a poor week fur rock. 



.Many oi tiic usually solid night- 
clubs arc taki ng breathers from 



tFeir~Tieavy schedule 

.Movies dominate this week, with 
"Adrift" a poignant and (for an 
interesting change) complex love 
story. "Carnal Knowledge" with 
lack Nicholson comes back to("hl- 
cago to the Ksquire Iheater for 
a renewed stay. "One D*y ( in the 
■f.lfe of Ivan I>nisovlch)" opens 
a^ the Cinema Theater. Se\'eral oth- 
er recommended films are list- 
ed, but these are the top three. Al- 
so, look for "The Heart Is a Lone- 
ly Hunter" with .Man .\rkin at 
horrendous Harper ('ollcge Oct. 8 
at 8:00 pm 

llie only thing, though, that 
really deser\'es honors is the 
lUlsi edition of Kingltng Bros. & 
Karnuni & Ralley Circus complete 
with roaring lions, tightrope walk- 
ers, and funny clowns. Crab some 
popcorn and a friend ( but watch 
where vou grab) and ru.sh lo the 
Intt-rnational .Vmphltheatrr to sec 
probably the most exciting extra- 
vaganta^t put on anywhere If you 
like te circus atmosphere and can 
iiilv afT'>rd one happening a week, 
by all means, go lu the circus. It 
will provide a tasty morsel to this 
-.itherwise unapfMrtlsIng ( .-*) week. 



by Paul Michaels 
Stuff Writer 

Thirds is a seemingly hodge- 
podge o( sounds very loosely re- 
lated (o one another, but the /uines 
Cniij i may be tr yitt g t» tc ll us that 



American dream ot t.adiiiacs and 
movie stars right Into the country 
where it belongs. 

Four of the songs on this al- 
bum deal with love relations that 
all have the same thing in c om- 



.Again" relates the taleoftheyoung 
man who knows the system is 



wrong, but does not trj' to change 
it. This young man. like so many 



Activities Calendar 

Theater — 

—"There's a Girl in My Soup" Arlington Park 
Theater through Oct 17. 

—"The School for Wives" Studebacker Theater 
continuing 

—"Rope" Pheasant Run Playhouse through 
Oct 17 

—"Fiddler on the Roof Candlelight Dinner Play- 
house continuing 

—"Status Quo Vadis" Ivanhoe Theater contin 
ulng 

Music 

— Tony Bennett Mill Run Theater Oct. 12-17 
—Sandy Baron (comic) and Roslyn Kind Mis- 
ter Kelly's continuing 

—Steve Lawrence and Kydie Gorme Mill Run 

through Oct. 10 
—James Taylor Arie Crown Oct. 1 1 

— Beverly Sills Auditorium Theatre Oct. 5 
—New Christy Minstrels The Blue Max contin- 
uing 

—Sonny and Cher Palmer House continuing 

—Traffic Auditorium Oct. 7 ' 

— Urble Green London House through Oct. 10 

— The Byrds Auditorium Oct. 8 
Recommended Films 

—"Let's Scare Jessica .to Death" Chicago 

Theater 
— "RomatKc of a Horse Thief Neighborhoods 
—"Gone with the Wind" Michael Todd Theater 
—"Carnal Knowledge" Esquire Theater 
—"Adrift" Carnegie Theater 
—"Johnny Got His Gun" Playboy Theater 
-"The Touch" United Artists 
—"One Day (in the Live of Ivan Denisovlch)" 

Cinema Theater 
—"The Heart is a Lonely Hunter" Harper 

rm. El 06 8:00 p.m. Oct. 8 
—"House on 92nd Street" Loop College 7:00 

p.m. Oct. 8 



Variety 



— Ballet, Swan Lake, Auditorium 3 p.m. Oct. 10 

— Ringling Bros & Barnum & Bailey Circus 
Amphitheatre Oct. 5 through Oct. 24. 



they are a group capable of hand- 
ling any type of music. 

' \'adig" lor example suggests 
Dave Urubeck/Hcrbie .Mann-type 
jazz, while "Dreamin' In die Coun- 
try" is a country-and-western tune 
set off bv biting lyrics running the 

Health Service 



mon: they didn'tworkout. "Things 
I Could Be" and Live .M> Life 
.\gain" relate the search for an 
Utopia in the L'.S..\. "Things..." 
Elves a glimmer of hope, in that 
there aresupposed masses of young 
people finding themselves and set- 
ting everything right. 

By contrast "Live .My Life 



A tr>' t; 

1. like 
of us, will take part after the revolu- 
Uon has past. "White .Man/ Black 
Slan '^points out that a black/white 
re\-olution is nearing unless we all 
work to understand one another, 
for in understanding there is love. 
The album presents its m^es- 
sages in a listenable fashion and 
in special circumstances quite a 
moving experience can be fell dur 
ing certain tracks. 



Here's Why No Bare Feet 



"Barefeet are not allowed In the 
buildings" is a stipulation of dress 
regulations found on page 19 of 
the .Student Handbook. "Why must 
we wear shoes.'" is asked by many 
Harper students. I'his regulation 
was Instituted not to make It diffi- 
cult for students but to protect them. 

.Not only Is It Important for stu- 
dents to wear shoes Inside Harper 
buildings but it is also most Im- 
portant diat they be worn on the 
campus. 

Harper College was consuuaed 
on land that was previously the 

f)roperty of Tri-Color Farm. Ibis 
arm specialized in the raising and 
training of show horses and the 
present Fieldhouse once contained 
an indoor riding ring for horse 
shows. 

V\hai relation does a farm have 
to bare feet .' I'he organism Clostri- 
dium letanl Is common In the soil 
especially that soil where wnlmals 
have been present. The tetanus 
bacillus U anaerbblc ( can live with- 
out air ) and can survive in soil for 
many veara. Thla makes it especial- 



DePaiil Features 
Political Action 
Workshop Oct. 9 

( hlcago. Illinois-Former U.S. 
Senator Kugene Nk<:arthy and Illi- 
nois Senate President Pro lempore 
Cecil Partee will keynote a political 
action workshop on October 9 ai 
I>Paul Cniversltv. TheConfcrence 
is being sponsored by the l>Paul 
College Democrats. College Demo- 
crats of Illinois. Illinois Citizens 
for .\alon Now, Cook County 
Young l^mocrats and Voung 
Democrats of Illinois. 

Participating on the program will 
be (ieorge IXinne. Attorneys 
I'homas Foran and Iteniel Walker, 
Auditor Michael Howlett, Lieuten- 
ant C.overnor Paul Simon and (Con- 
gressman Ralph Metcalfe. Abner 
Mikva, Nk)rgan'\hirphy. Roman 
Pucinskl. l^anid Roslenkowski and 
Sidney Yates. 

Cregory Trush. Chairman of the 
Conference notes diat, "This Is the 
first and probably only occasion 
where the Illinois gubemaborlal 
candidates will be assembled 
togedier on the same program." 

This conference, open to the pub- 
lic will be held at Clenter Theatre, 
second floor of DePaul University. 
25 K. Jackson Boulevard. Admis- 
sion is free. 



I." 



ly dangerous ior anyone who Is 
scratched or cut by any foreign 
body found In the soil. The bacilli 
are carried Into the tissues and 
grow in thehuman body producing 
the disease called tetanus or lixk- 

raw. This disease Is characterized 
>y muscular rigidity, and death 
may occur if It is not properly 
diagnosed and treated. 

The severity of the disease when 
it occurs makes immediate treai- 
metM of cust most imperative. The 
wound should be allowed to bleed 
freely and then cleansed .\ physl 
clan should be consulted regarding 
a tetanus Injection, and treatment 

Prevention is much easier than 
the treatment and can simply be 
accomplished by wearing shoes on 
campus. 

The transmission of Tines pedis 
commonly known as .\lhletes Foot 
can also be prevented by wearing 



shoes. Infected bareteetcan pass the 
organism on to others without 
shoes. 

Barefeet are a health hazard on 
the campus of Harper College and 
some type of shoes should be worn 
at a 1 times. This is for your pro- 
lection and not to Inconvenienc* 
those using the Harper campus. 

I'he Health Service located In 
.\-362 next lo the Counseling On- 
ter exists to help you. .Any ques- 
tions i'-Submti them to the Harbin- 
ger office or .Mrs. .McKay. There 
will be a quesUon and answer col- 
umn In response to any questions 
raised 

TUTOR 

Organic or General 
Chemistry by PHD ChemUt 

Phone 541-1598 

aher 5:30 p.m. 



WE FEATURE M 

LOOK FOR 
OUR GREAT 
SELECTION 
OF JEANS 
IN THIS 
AD AND \Ha 
OUR STORE ^^ 

TFofi 

More 

•rushed 
nculcord^^ 
jeons denimsJPHi 




32B4 MARKET PLAZA WEST 
ROLLING MEADOWS. ILL. 6000S 



ON THE MALL 

3S9 6099 



The Chicago City College Student 
Union will stage a demonstration 
at the Civic Center on the corner 
ol Washington and IJearborn.Oito 
ber4. 1971, at High .Noon. 

— T h gy w il l t a k e issue with -tlif- 
(iovernor's line item velo ol 57 5 
million dollars from the budgcl ot 
higher education. I'he group wilt 



also argue the State's right to lessen 
the teaching stall and loellminating 
vital programs. I he\ will demand 
tliat the State meet Its constitutional 
requiremeni to make available a 
higher e ducation in all lllityijy hu- 
dents. * 

.\fier the demonstration, the 
group will march to the (Governor's 



otiice in Chicago at 160 .\orth La- 
Salle, in order that they may present 
signed petitions In support of our 
position. The group also urges 
students from across the state to 
4JM** thetr Ctmgrcssman when the 
legislature reconvenes on IKlober 
5, 1971 

For more iiilorination coikao 
Hill lewis at 269 81 15, 939 5615. 



NOW! 



You don't hove to go downtown 

for Pizza in tlie Pan 

Go To - 

YE OLD TOWN INN 

18 W, BUSSE AVENUE Mount Prospect, tllinois 

1/2 Block Norlli .>f Rl. 14 1/2 Block Wcol ol Rl. 83 



Carry Outs 



PIZZA 



in th« D«*p Pan 
rti* kind you •at with a KniU and Fork 



392 3750 



Draft Beer 



M«(s Of Pitchers ^ 




Mi CtcktaHs 




LIST LP'S 
$4.98 $3.19 
$5.98 $3.99 



CLASSIFIED ADS 



- _Any-H4ir9(»r »tiKi«nt moy place a classified ad in this 
section of the paper by contacting Joe Wills in the Har- 
binger office. For informotion concerning jobs listed in 
this section, contact Miss Insel in the counseling center. 



FULL-TIME 



MALE 



I- actorv work 
M K. 7 15^:15 
HiillinK .Meadow's 



FEMALE 



l.iKhl House Keeplrw 
I lexible itours and d>iv>. 
Sl.'itl ijour. Srhauml>urK 

lienlal .\»i>i»iunl 

M K. Sal . .J 3(^9 

( >pen rale of pay. \>e% llainn 



FOR SALE 



•>!♦ i;>i.u) IJuriiM r, ;JM.'| lu in Air 
■^liixk".. 4 s|.ti(! I .icomeler. CaKar 

N...,. .. h.Vi 4 5 riM-nnelia|N>derk 
witti full fun etion remote control. 
'.'.-<. . ,11 Kourr at 25»-8307 after 



Iscd Kefriiieralar * iitovc. (Rood 
& workable condition), fkll 529- 
NI49 



PART-TIME MALE 



(ompuItT Operator 
.M or K. Sii , Sun. 
Si3/hour, Artiniiton 

Kitchen Help 

s3.«i5/hour, Vik (irove 

ruinlinK 

I )ne shot deal 

»50. KIk Crme 



PART-TIME FEMALE 

IV m<>n<tiriiior 

12 Iknirs on weelvnd 

Sl/bour, N'orthbrook ' 

PERSONAL 



NKKDKI) A birthday present for 
my Rirlfrtend. preferably an «llc»- 
aether frviy who would dlR a typical 
l.lbran. If you me«l these require- 
mrnis. call (Indy at 537-5468. 



Enrollment Hits 9,000 



.\l the doir of late re)iisiratl->n 
on SeiMonber 17. the 1971 fall 
enrollntenl at Harper <!oUe|{esiiKid 



LIST TAPES 
$6.98 $4.95 



Faafuring 



AMPEX 



4 



I I m V ^ 



DISCOUNT RECORDS ft TAPES 

CCNMPLETE SELECTION OF': 

Starao Tape* - CartridgM - CatiattM - Starao Racords 

Pmmmhnc Starao Ec|uipmanl - Ralatad Accassoriaa 

y 

TICKETRON OUTLET 



8-Trock and 


Cassettes 


MOODY BLUES 


$4.79 


CREEDENCE 


S4.79 


MELANIE 


U.79 


MOUNTAIN BUS 


S3.50 


JOHN MAY ALL 


$4.79 


SAVOY BRQWN 


$4.79 


TlOSCmON 


HOUNS 


wyyyvY 


Mon. FrI. lift 




Saturday 10- ^-.30 



Call- 



824-4858 



677 Lee Street 



Desplaines, III. 



ai 9.Wi lor all students aliendinK 
the ctimmunltv' college 

the total Includes 7,193 full and 
pan lime credit studenu plus 1,- 
H24 ciintlnuinK education (no»- 
t-redli). and 17b unlversHy exim- 
»l*»n studenu Harper's student 
|M>pulailin this year U 14 7 per 
cent greater than lu fall 1970 toul 
student head count of 7,903 

Harper's actual enrollment ->ul- 
strtps expectations It exceeds bv 
330<) students ihe original pro- 
tections made In 1966, one year 
after Harper was established And 
It Is 10 per cent greater than ad 
justed enrollmeni pr-i|ertions made 
19 1970 

An analysis .f the Harper ]*i7\ 
enrollmeni re\eals that credit stu- 
dents age 2.5 years and ;>lder repre- 
sent 38 per cent ->f the community 
college s student b«»dy Cimblning 
this statjsik with the 46 per cent 
Increase In non<redH evening 
courses, from U50 In 1970 lo 
1.824 this year, indicates that the 
programs and servkes ->f the col 
lege are appealing to greater num- 
t>ers of mature clti/.ens. 

Harper students of "traditional" 
t-illege age. fr >m 17 through 21. 
represent 53.7 percent nf thenirrrni 
student brjdv 

Ihe educatl-inal plans ol students 
enr >lled in credit courses at Harper 
are ambitious. Nearly 65 percent 
state ihe\' are degree bound, either 
i;>ward a hachelor'sdegree through 
transferring to a four year Institu 
lion or toward a two-year associate 
degree fr;»m Harper. Twenly-fogr 
per cent of Harper's credit studenu 
have had some prtvloiis college 
experience. 



Pag* 10 



THE HARBINGER 



October 4, J 971 



; 



IIIIBIRD5 OF PREYM^ 



Hawks Win Home Opener, 



P-n 



Harriers Win First Two Meets 



by Crfff Fife 

Stall UViYff 

The (iarper cross country squad 
now has a record of two wins and 
no defeats. I'he Flawks solidly beat 
Highland College on September 25, 
17-38. They ran the meet on Park 
Jlilla Golf Course, in Frc eport, a 



Crush Prarie State 34-6 



hy ('Ten Fife 
and David Janis 
Sports Staff 

tlarper defeated the Prairie Sute 
(iophers 34-6 in their first home 
football game on Saturday, Sept. 
25 

All the scoring In the game came 
in the first half A fumble recovery 
by Prairie Sute set up the first 
score, as the Gophers' quarterback 
lion Hasaase scrambled 48 yards 
(or the touchdown I'he two-point 
conversion was stopped, but Prairie 
Sute led 6-0 with 8:48 remaining 
in the first quarter. 

Harper's Jim FarinosI returned 
the next kick- off back to the (>o- 
phers' 30-yard line, and after runs 
of eight and two yards. Hawk 
quarterback Ken Leonard scored 
on a 20-yard roll-out. The two- 
point conversion was good, and 
Harper had the lead 8-6. 

A fumble recovered by Harper 
on the ('•opher's 17-yard Itne, set 
up the next touchdown. Pat Pack- 
ard gained five yards to the twelve, 
before Kidr Posinger carried the 
ball in from the 12-yard line (or 
the score. That made the score 
14-6 in favor of Harper 

On the following kick off. Prairie 
Suie'S|Van Ness dropped the ball 
at the 25 yard line. Harper's Tom 
Rotenberry picked It up and ran 
It in for another touchdown. Again 
the Hawks tried (or tbe 2-poliil 



conversion, and again they tailed. 
The first quarter ended with Har- 
per leading 20-6 

In the second quarter it was all 
Harper as they managed to score 
two touchdowns. After Harper re- 
covered another Gopher fumble on 
their own 42-yard line. Posinger 
showed great running as he ran 

Golfers Face 
Stiff Competition 

by Creg Fife 
Stuff Vi'riirr 

<>n September 24, the Harper 
golf team played in the RIackhawk 
triangular al Nlullne St Ambrose 
was first with a scoreof 3U2. RIack 
hawk placed second with a 305 
total, and Harper was third with a 
scoreof 306 

Frank Fenton was low man for 
the Hawks widi a 73 Rrad Suke 
fired a 76. Scoa NkNUIion turned 
In a 78. and )oe Frittel added a 
79, for the Hawks total score of 
306 

The golf team opened their 1971 
season on September 23. at Spar- 
un Hills (^olf Course in Klgln 
H arper downed FIgin 3 1 1 366. but 
were bealrn by Lake County 309- 
311 



all the way down to the Prairie 
State four-yard line Packard then 
carried the ball to the two. and on 
the next play Posinger took it in for 
the touchdown. Packard ran in the 
two extra points, and Harper held 
a commandlng28-61ead, with8 16 
left in tbe first half 

Harper's final louchdown came 
when on a 3rd and 32 situation. 
Tom Rambo Intercepted a I>>n 
Hasaaae pass and rambled 62 
yards (or the TI). The try at tbe 
2-point conversion failed, thus 
making die score 34-6. 'I'he 2nd 
half yielded no further scoring. 

Harper, after conuolling a run- 
ning game in die first half, picked 
up their passing game in the third 
quarter, as Leonard threw three 
complete passes in a row to Sieve 
Nelson. Prairie Sute. on the other 
hand, kept trying to gain yardage 
on the ground, but die tough Hawk 
defense was just loo much for the 
(>ophers' running game, as the 
third quaner along with the fourth 
quarter was scoreless 



4.3 mile course. , 

Hawk Steve Feutz took first place 
honors in die meet in 2432. Har- 
per's Pat IXinning was second Just 
three seconds behind Feutz, with a 
time of 2435. "John Ceary and 
Jim Hynes were third and fcHiith 
respectively for die Hawks. Geary's 
time was 2520 and Hvnes ran die 
course in 26 15. Hawk VinceWScid- 
ner placed seveiith in the meet in 
2806 

"We're off to a good start It 
was another good performance, 
however. Highland College isn't 
a strong contender," Coach Rob 
Nolan commented after the meet. 
(>n Thursday. September 23. die 
Harper harriers opened their sea- 
son, on their home course, Ned 



Rrown Forest Preserve In F.Ik 
Grove. Harper defeated Waubon- 
see22 33 

lliree Hawk runners crossed the 
finish lihe before W'aubunsce's first 
man. Harper's IXinning won the 
race, as he toured die four mile 
course in 21 38. Feutz and(^ary 
-were sficood and third lot llarpci^ 



respectively. Feutz time was 21 50 
and Geary was four seconds back 
at 21:54 

Hynes wis Harper's fourth man 
to cross the finish line, as he was 
sevendi, wldi a time of24 53 Weid 
ner was the Hawks last man to 
finish, as he was ninth In 25 36. 

Terry .\kK>lnn was Waubonsee's 
first finisher, he was fourth In the 
race at 22:05. Roger Martinez and 
Larry Lynd were fifdi and sixth 
respectively for Waubonsee. Jack 
Nlorsch was eighth, and Ilhve Ran- 
dall soared to tenth place. 

On VV'ednesday, October. 6. die 
Harper cross country team will 
host I'riton aiKi Oakton (Colleges 
In a triangular, starting at 4 00 



Typing Done in my Home 
Mrs. Rich Born, 566 Beach- 
wood Road. Buffalo Grove, 
60090 Call: 541-1686 



HARBINGER PUBLICATION DATES 



In order for ua to aerve you better, we need 
your help, if you have information that other 
Htudents might benefit from, please contact us in 
room A-364 prior to our deadline dale 



Deadto 

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OH,60b,SWE ME T«E 

STRE.H&TH TO Kl\-U 
THoSe KACTWERSl 

> ■ 




< 



§5®§G5 



X 



Gala Homecoming Edition 



•■x . 



Vol. 5 No. 4 



HARPER COLLEGE 



October V^, IJ^H | 



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) 



V 



y 



f- 



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L.i. 



Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 




Homecoming Starts Tomorrow 



by Kay Rogers 
News Writer 

_-Harper Xolletf 's first amuisJ 
Homecoming will begin tomonx>w, 
October 13. and last through 
Saturday. October 16. Because of a 
lot of hard work the agenda is very 
impressive and definitely well- 
rounded 

"There's something for 
everyone." beginning tonnorrow 
night when author Joseph Heller 
will lecture on his best-sdling t>ook 
Catch-22 and will do selected 
readings from his play "We 
Bombed In New Haven " Mr 
Heller will be touring the campus 
and visiting clauesall day. and the 
lecture will start at 8 p.m. in the 
College Center Lounge 

At the same time and same place 
on TYiursday. there will be a 
concert by The Friends of 
Distinction Famous for such hits 
«i "Grazin In The Grass" and 
more recently "Soulful Anthem," 
the Friends like to be deacnbed as 
a "musical exptosion " 

Walt Connally. who has ap- 



peared on the Joey Bishop Show 
and more recently performed at 
Mister Kelly 'sin Chicago, will play 
snd £in& Jiis. .magical Xolk musir 



Friday night at 9 00, at the Harper 
("ollege Coffee House, in the 
College Center Lounge 

The Harper vs Dlinois Valley 
football game starts at 7 30 pm 
Saturday at Fremd High School. 

The climax of the weekend will 
be a college dance featuring the 
folk -rock group "Rufus" 

Admission to (he lecture, coffee 
house and football game is free 
with a Harper ID The Friends 
concert will cost $2 00 for Harper 
students and $2 50 for the public. 
The college dance will be $1.00 with 
ID and $2 00 without Students will 
be charged $1 00 for the lecture and 
coffee house and $ 7S for the game 
Adults will be admitted to the 
lecture for $2 00 and the footbaD 
game for $1.50 

The Homecoming activities 
should be memorable. In any case. 
Harpers' historical first will have 
to be the best yet 




"Cofch 22" oufhor Joceph 
H«IUr will sp«ak tomorrow 
at 8 p.m. 



In Arlington 



Search for New Housing Site Begins 



8 p.i 



Friends xA Distinc^on will b« f«atur«d Thursday at 
n. during Hom«<oming W»«lu 



by Roy Vombrack 
ManaKinK Kdilor 

The Arlington HeighU village 
board has voted 6 to l to deny a 
request for the rezoning of land 
owned by the Clerics of a Viator 
for the purpose of building a low- 
income housing development 

A petition had been filed with the 
village government by the 



Metropolitan Housing Develop- 
moil Cwp . the group thai was to 
have been in charge of developing 
the project, asking that the Clerics' 
land (which is zoned for single 
family dwelling) lie rezoned to 
altow the construction of multi- 
family dwellings. 

The petition was referred to 
Arlington's plmning ooinmia«fc>n. 
which recommcndad t-2 to deny 



Faculty Fovors NEA by Small Majority 



by Judy Hotoon 
AftU. Nrwii Kdttor 

Recently, the '/A,,/,,,., 
conducted an informal survey to 
sampk> faculty opinion on the 
subject of national affiliation 

Question Do you feel that the 
Harper faculy should affiliate 
with a national organization such 
as the National Education 
Association* 



Of the 77 questioned. 51 5 percent 
were for such an affiliation. 22 S 
percent were opposed, and 257 
percent were undecided or did not 
wish to comment 

Some felt they would rather not 
see such an affiliation, but saw 
litlle alternative Mr William 
Schooley. a math instructor, ex- 
pressing his feelings said. "I would 
not like to see that happen, but it 
seems to \» the only way to get 
things •ccomplished That is. if the 



Board wont altow us to work 'in 
house" " 

One faculty member felt he was 

intellectually against it. but 
realistically, it seems inevitable" 

Slated Mr Owens, an English 
teacher. "I think what passed for 
negotiations last spring forces us to 
affiliate ' 

Mr (ieorge Makas felt that the 
NKA'saction against the Price and 
Wage Freeze might be reason to 
support the organization. "We as a 



Provost Begins Booltstore investigation 



by Kathy Wakt 
New* Staff 

Student dissatisfaction with the 
prices in Harper's htookslore has 
led to an investigation by Hick 
Cook. Student Provost Cooks 
tnvestifitation is an attempt to 
prevent student upsets hy com 
paring Harper's bookstore prices 
10 the prices in other college 
bookstores in the area 

The price comparisons will be 
made public at the close of the 
investigation Rick will be com- 
paring only textbook prices, as 
other items sold m the bookstore 
can be purchased at other stores if 
(he student is unhappy with the 
prices set by Harper's bookstore 
Textbooks, however, almost have 
to be purchased in Harper's 
bookstore 

Policies in the bookstore are sel 
by its director. Dan Klingenberg 
Klingenberg belongs to the 
National Organization of College 
Stores, which he looks to for 
guklance when necessary. The 
Board of Trustees also sets 



guidelines Klingent)erg's policy is 
subj^t to acceptance by the 
Board 

><Iingenberg feels his policy 
regarding refunds at the beginning 
of Dniester s is "among the most 
liberal in the United States " His 
policy allows two weeks for a full 
refund, and two weeks after that 
for a partial refund 

The major area of complaint is in 
selling txmk shack to the bookstore 
As it now stands, a book originally 
purchased for $10 on will t>o bought 
hack from the student for $5 00 and 
then resold to another student for 
$7..'>0 

Klingenberg claims that the 
reasons for increasing prices in the 
store are due to raises in freight 
rales, telephone rates, staff pay, 
etc He also insisted that "I don't 
know of an item in this store priced 
above suggested retail price We 
sell some items under cost" 
Klingenberg added that some 
items such as the dictionary which 
was required by many freshman 
F.nglish classes is. in fact, being 
sold for $7 95. when the suggested 



retail price is $* 95 

Klingenberg also has sold books 
for a loss An example of this is (he 
Borzoi Reader 

Another way the txwkstore has 
attempted to save money' is in ttie 
preparation of several workbooks 
The cost of these books covers only 
the materials used not thelalrar the 
bookstore staff put into the making 
of these workbooks 

Klingenberg added, "We are 
looking every way we can. every 
feasible way. to expand services 
without burdening expenses I'm 
not afraid to talk to any student 
group about our policy I'm willing 
to bare my records if necessary to 
responsible people My budget is 
public knowledge, and, I might 
add. Iprepare it myself, based on 
knowledge and experience alone '" 

Klingenberg described his policy 
by saying "the bookstore is 
designed as a 'break-even' 
operation" 

The bdMtstore cleared ap- 
proximately $2,000 profit last year 



group ifacufty senate) shouU join 
I NEA). he staled 

Generally, those who favored an 
affiliation felt that it would give the 
fscuMy more power, and wouU be 
professionally advantageous as the 
NEA IS a professional organ- 
izition 

Of those opposed, (he most 

frequent reason was fear that 

"national affihation wouM polarize 

the faculty and administration "' 

Mrs Rokiff, an English in- 
structor, commented, "As long as 
the Senate is a viable represen- 
tative body of the faculty, there . 
would be no need for national af- 
filiation If. however, the board 
rejects the senate as a represen 
talnr t>ody for the faculty, we may 
need a national organization." 

Some felt thai the " lEA is get 
ting loo militant." and association 
could cause more problems than it 
^^nuld prevent 

Some, such as Mr Birkhollz. 
Dean of Transfer Programs, felt it 
should be a decision left up to the 
indivklual faculty members 

A few faculty members in 
terviewed were optimistic about 
theoutcomeof faculty senate Said 
Mrs Trunk. I tMhk knowing our 
basic problem might solve «. 
without having to join an 
organization " 

However, others felt that if 
"patterns of relations continued as 
they are. it will be necessary "" 

General concensus of opinion 
was that there is definitely two 
sides to it While joining a natmnal 
group might give the faculty more 
power, it might also exercise too 
much control 

Most members were "concerned 
a bout the situation," and felt it was 
worth giving more thought 



the request. The matter 
brought up for final coiMlderatlai 

at the village board's Sept 28 
meeting, at which the board turned 
down the petition 

-The fact that it (the housii« 
project) was tehave been buih in 
the middle of a single-family area 
was the major reason the petition 
was turned down." said 
Arlington's deputy clerk Joan 
Durham, who added thai she was 
"not an authority. I'm just telling 
what happened at my meeting." 

She explained that Village 
President John J Walsh "felt that 
il was a mandate from the public 
not to have the housii^ bull m that 
area However, he feels there is a 
need for low-income housing in this 
area It's not dead with juat this 
issue 

"Most of the people who have 
attended the meetings and 
heanngs held in the past were 
opposed to the housing, but there is 
a sizable portion of the community 
thai does feel there is a need for 
this type of housing Many of the 
people at the SepI 28 meeting were 
in favor of it." 

A total of 19 people were at the 
meeting Each person was alkiwed 
to speak for three minutes, and the 
MHDC. the petitioner, was albwcd 
an hour for its presentation 

Dr Sal Ferrera. executive 
director for the MHDC. explained 
the next step the MHDC was going 
to take "We've asked the village 
to cooperate with us in the selec 
ting of a different site. 

"We're not going to go mto some 
tong term academic research on 
finding a new location The village 
board was certain about this <lhe 
Viatorian land) not being suitable 
for a development of this sort But 
they assured us that there are 
many other sites available that are 
zoned correctly." 

Dr Ferrera added. "The board 
claimed we demonstrated 
responsibility and ability in fine 
fashion in our planning. " and he 
said that the village board in- 
dkrated it would be willing to work 
with the MHDC on a new 
development. 



October 12, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Peg* 3 



Facuity Ctiamber Concert Is Tonight 



.\ professional string quartti will 
ap|Krar for the first time us I'he 
llarpcr String (Juarici in the (>c- 
I'jber 12 facuity chamber concert at 
H afp e r -^ Iol lei j e . K e aiur^d — ■> i i th e 



ct^iicert program will be two rardy 
performed music seietiioD.s. 

Ihe cjiicert. to be held ai 8:(K) 
p.m. in ro:>m K106 is open to the 
public frcr t>f charge. 

The siring quartet will jprn the 
program with the imprcssi;>nisllc, 
runianiic number, Snimiim The 
selection is n-,)t ohen periormed, ac- 
cording to Harper l'roiesM>r A Mu- 
sic Dr. (^>rge \lakas. wh-j Is vio- 
linist for the quartet. .V<'/»<.///( was 
comp tsed ill 1919 by the Frencli 
mah I'lcrrr Nfcrnu. Thrcjmposer 
died early in his career. 

Three Harper facultv members 
will perform another seldom heard 
selection, Thr ^ln ft In id nii I In 
Rmk bv Franz Schubert. 

"The number is aiiv->si like a son- 
ata for voice," savs Soprano Kar 
en Till Msun. She will lie )oiiied bv 
(Clarinetist Robert lillolson and 
hanlst Kmmanud l.ancasier in 
lilt S/ii/ili, nl UN ,iu Rmk. 

Harper instructor Irving ('Cr- 
son will present four classical gui- 
tar select Ions including two Pn 
ludr\ by Heilor X'illa-I.ohos. /'»• 
tmit from the "Suite Venezolani" 
bv /\nloni« l.auro. and P>iluiU 

II, I) (Well lempered) bv J.S 
Hach 

"(.rr> >n-\ |irrf'>rman(r i* 




Or. G«org« Makas (Uft) and Mr. J«rry Davidson will bo two 
of the porformors at tonight's chombor concort. 

(Halcyon photo by Frank McCoy) 

>ld standard, savs Dr 



Mraighi classical guitar music." 
says Dr. .Makas." Classical gui- 
tar is a very fine art whkh is 
onh' recently gaining recognition 
in musk: schools. .\l liarper we be- 
gan our first sicmesier I >ur vears 
ag ) with guitar as a standard 
ctiurw •• 

hanist]err\ K |)bvidson >flhe 
Harper facultv will loin the liar 
per String <|uartet for the finale 
lluinltl III h.li . bv K ibcrl 
S4'humaiin ' T"I>(» k ,< KI<m>H and 



gulsv 
\Ukas 



Dr .Nlakas plavs prolessi<mallv 
wlih the string quartet Ihe >iher 
meinhers are orllLsl l.iiina Kvans. 
who is a siring music teacher at 
Htrrficld v^hocMs. Violinist Char- 
les Nlikulski of Chicago who Ls a 
frcr-laiKe musician, and vloli.MKd 
ward Bever oft^lenvicw wh) also 
free-lances with viola and saxo 
(ihonr 



CCCCCOGUJMN AWW 



Rezoning Denial Is Untimely 




b> Key \"ombrack 

Open housing in the Northwest 
suburbs has received an untimely 
setback with Arlington Heights' 
refusal to rezone a tract of 
Vialorian land to allow the con- 
struction of a low-, middle-, and 
upper income housing project 

Since Ihe issue was first brought 
up over a year «nd-a half ago, 
tempers have been flaring and the 
rhetoric has been flying thick and 
fast concerning the project, which 
would have t>een in the middle of a 
residential area Area residents' 
main beef has been that the 
housing wouM create havoc with 
property values, school facilities, 
and the crime rate, whiles housing 
advocates attempted to persuade 
them thai Ihe need for low -income 
housing for cily -dwellers working 
in the sutHirtn and public servants 
and teachers with tow incomes is 
immediate 

Perhaps Arlington residents 
envision the levitabon of Cabrmi- 
(jreen en masse from Oiicago to 
just outside Iheir doors Whatever 
ther fears are. however, and 
M hether they are based on 
prejudice or their idea of 
economics, the expansion of in- 
dustry in the suburbs and the 
rrsuhanl job opportunities make 
suburlMin k>w income housing a 
matter of Ihe highest pnority 

Resident sshouM realize that the 
type of housing envisioned by Ihe 
Clerics of St Viator, the group on 
« hose land the project wouM have 
been built, and the Metropolitan 
Housing Devetopment Corp . the 
developer is not gouig to attract 
Ihe .Skid Row andXir hard-core 
ghetto type of resident. Ihis class 
of people couUn't afford to move 
out inio the suburbs anyway 

Those who will be living in low 
and moderate uicome housing will 
he those who need it most the 
working man. black and white, 
whose income is enough to sustam 



him and his family but not enough 
to enable him to afford the high- 
prKed apartments springing up 
throughout suburbia; the teacher, 
whose starting salary prices him 
out of most apartment housing 
almost immediately; the 
policeman, postman, and other 
public servants, whose wages are 
just barely enough to keep their 
heads above water 

The community blight Arlington 
residents fear if a k>w-mcome 
housing project is built would have 
been scrupufeusly avoided by the 
Viatorian Order through a close 
and careful watch on the 
devek>pment by the Clerics. ( After 
all. it's Iheir land that the project 
would have been built on. too. and 
they have buiklings adjoining the 
property as well ) 

The Arlington village board has 
assured the MHDC that there are 
other areas zoned correctly for 
open housing, and the board has 
exprCMcd confidence in the 
developer One can be sure, 
however . that the same people who 
protested when the project was to 
befouilt on Viatorian land will yell 
loud and clear if Ihe project is built 
anywhere else except clear across 
town, where it will be out of sight 
and out of mind 

If this situation does come about, 
the residents of the project will 
also be out of the mainstream of 
community life, shunted into a 
comer Interaction is what these 
new residents will need and want - 
interaction with community 
members other tian just Iheir 
neighbors down the hall If 
Arlington wants to avoid a 
poiartaalion of the two groups~lhe 
homeowners and Ihe apartment 
dwellers- It had best kwk into 
means of situating both so that 
they come into physical and social 
contacl with each other, and thus 
help to eliminate some of Ihe 
stigma and superstition 
surrounding the low-income 
housing resident and his problems 



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V 



Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



October 12, 197] 



'New Clergy' Has New Ideas 



by Cathy Anderson 
Features Writer 

Religion has been around ever 
since man found awe m tlMngs he 
had no control over Religion is an 
old and scary thing when taken 
with the reverence it's due. 

Recently big changes have taken 
place within the church, the flrst 
really radical changes since 
Martin Luther's Reformation in 
the middle 1500's Today's "new 
clergy" is alive with young ideas 
on topics alot of students feel the 
church doesn't understand The 



point is that the "new" (and even 
some of the "old") clergy does 
understand and many times share 
tb« MBW b elie v es as the students 
First we must define what the 
"newclergy "is The 'new clergy" 
is open to changes within the 
churches and cooperation with 
other churches. The "new clergy" 
has a lack of concern for set 
religion and buildings with more 
emphasis on people and humanity 
The "new clergy" doesn't feel that 
they are the "next best thing to 
God " Rather they are sensitive to 



human life, situations and feelings 
and will deal with the problem 
rather than giving out scriptire as 
the only ahernattve 

We must also define how the 
"new clergy's" thinking differs 
from that of the older minister y 
The elders stick to the set struc- 
turesof the church. The elders find 
an excuse that they are out of 
touch, although they would find a 
k>( to offer if they tried 

The younger clergymen are open- 
to interreacti^^ between the 
churches. The younger way of 



thnking came with the younger 
cult ure's sense of religious purpose 
in today's world rather than in 
heaven There is a trust between 
the young people and the young 
clergy. 

During the course of my 
research for this article I in- 
terviewed Pastor Nic Christoff, 
Youth Pastor, from St. Mark 
Lutheran Church in Mt Prospect ; 
Gary Erickson, Intern Pastor, and 
Dale Fedke, Parish Education 
Worker, from Grace Evangelical 
Lutheran Church in Prospect Hts. ; 
and Deacon Finno of St . Raymonds 
Catholic Qiurch in Mt Prospect 
In talking with these four young 
men, I got in-depth opinions on 
some pressing issues that college 



*Witchhunting' in Chicago-Part Two 



Our r ncounler* over the past few 
Mreks with a brilliant 'man' and 
his rndravors in the ocruil. have 
ravted ms Id change our formal of 
roversKe quite drastically. We can 
no lonftrr present the article in a 
humorous <II:3S p.m.) frame. 
Uiichcrafl is a serious, dramatic 
w at of life. We cannot portray Ihia 
rrbRion as a farce; IT IS NOT. 

by SkeUa Hoffman and BUI Martin 

Through three weeks of research 
in the area of witchcraft, we have 
abandoned any attempts of por- 
traying witchcraft as 'black' 
humor 

We have formed a biased opinion 
of (he reality of witchcraft Real 
w itchcraft magic is not to be found 
in dark alleyways, behind k>cked 
doors, or in the crevices of some' 
deviate's mind It is an elusive 
religion whose existence people 
refuse to acknowledge 

A len-doilar membership card, 
which some 'churches' distrfcute 
stating (hat the holder n a 
qualified witch, does in no way 
enable a person to practice the art 
of witchcraft Witchcraft is not a 
one-hundred-thousanddollar a 
year business, it is a religton 
whow goals are not monetary. 
Witchcraft is performed by the 
individual for the individual It is 
not a circus act to be viewed by 
spectators 

l*erhaps, one of the powers a 
witch holds over the majority of us 
is that of knowing himself Nme 
months of learning about ones 
inner-self must be undertaken 
before (he Tirst act of magic can be 
performed 

(Note We'd like to make a note 
at this point . tha( our story covers 
one particular coven. The facts and 



the underslandmg ot witchcraft 
that we have a(tained deal with 
this coven, yet. the other 'real' 
covens run paraOel (o it.) 

If (his would be the only attri>ute 
of witchcraft, (hen. the search that 
takes many of us a lifetime (if 
ever* (o acquire. migh( be over 
This in no way is a hobby . i( is a 
continual exercise in developing 
the minds potential We have (he 
possibility of using A, B, C. D, and 
so on. areas of our minds 
However, many of us fail (o 
devek>p the potential past A 

Witches not only endeavor to 
learn of their own minds, but also 
fducate themselves in themindsof 
others. This is commonly referred 
(o at telepathy, mind over matter, 
extra-ientory-perception 'ESP*. 
etc , etc . etc 

The reason for their intense 
(raining of the mind is l)ecause of 
the tremendous role it plays in 
(heir rituals The ri(ual is similar 
to (hat of (he Catholic mass The 
only difference is (ha(one worships 
a man named Chris( and the other 
glorifies pagan Gods 

Time does no( exist for those 
deeply involved in witchcraft 
Through their massive intellectual 
capacities, they have learned to 
control their metabolism rates 
One such example was (ha( of a 
man w r spoke with He appeared to 
be 10* years younger than he 
actually was This is (hr ability to 
alter the agmg process that occurs 
'at night 

Witchcraft evolves totally 
around the mind, another area 
that involes usage of the mind is 
magic Magic is a combination of 
mental and material elements A 
prime ingredient within a ritual is 
( he burning of incense Incense is a 



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co/feges are seeking transfer students for 
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ficulties. 

To find out about these opportunities call the 
CHICAGO RBPRBSENTATIVES of the col- 
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mixlure of herbs available to 
anyone, providing one knows 
where to purchase them 

There is one such store within the 
area Its name would only be 
recognizable by (hose who un- 
derstand the translation of the 
name 

Many podons have been 
replaced by modern medkrine. yet, 
we are certain that many could not 
be prescribed by an MD or pur- 
chased at a pharmacy Yes, they 
do have ingredients to make love 
< fertility > potions which a|^>ear to 
be similar to the myth of Spanish 
fly They also have potions (o (he 
other ex(reme. there are potions 
that cause death (sometimes 
within two days) or give a com- 
parable desired effect 

Another object used in the 
performance of magic is either a 
dagger or a sword, which are 
usually constructed by the in 
dividual Through (he conbnued 
use of (he dagger and sword, they 
absorb the power from the magic 
The dagger and its possessor form 
a bondage together 

It is a well -known fac( that the 
rituabof wi(chcraft arc performed 
in the nude The fallacy behind that 
IS (he belief (ha( cbthing restricts 
psychic vibrations from objects 
and indivkluals We learned that 
(heir psychic vibra(ions can 
transcend (hrough walls, 
buildings. e(c and (ha( (he mere 
exisience of a (-shir( couMn't 
possibly withhold (he power 

Combining incense, daggers, 
magic, and the con(rol of their 
minds, collectively fbrms a ritual 
To us. (he ri(ual appears to be (he 
dark. mys(erious. un(angible 
power of the unknown 

Tarot cards are no( used in (he 
rKuals. however, (hey do play a 



role in (he understanding of the 
occuk Not all people read the 
cards well To check the authen- 
ticity of the reading, one might ask 
(he rf^der (o pinpoin( something 
that occurred recently in the past 
Most good readers will do this 
automatically to see if it's worth 
condnuing (he reading. 

The indivklual who read cards 
for us explauied (he existence of 
ghosts. This individual was called 
upon to investigate (he appearance 
of a playful spirif The owners of 
(he house repor(ed furniture 
moving about, doors opening, 
lamps falling, etc Observing the 
position of (he objects that moved, 
they located the source. It wasa 12- 
year -okl boy who possessed (he 
power of mind over matter and had 
no idea of his power Further 
analysis showed (ha( (he child was 
sexually frustrated Their advkre 
to the boy's parents was (o take 
him out and get him laid 

He condnued (o explain that 98 
percent of the time, what appears 
(o be (he presence of a ghost is 
actually the power of mind over 
matter 

Witchcraft, magic, occult, 
church, pagans. God. locked -doors, 
alley -ways, darkness, mysticism, 
(elepathy, ESP. mind over matter, 
potions, incense, hertts, rituab, 
ghosts, high priest, high priestess, 
and an obea shop, in these, we 
h ive uncovered some of the un- 
written truths 

Now comes our time of 
reckoning Wehave attempted to 
convey (he physical exislence of 
wi(chcraf( and magic We firmly 
believe (ha( i( does exis(. and for 
(he non-believers we presen( (he 
challenge of going downtown and 
uncovering for themselves the 
Pagan Dynasty 



The Burgers are Bigger at . . 




BURGER 

KING 




50 HOFFMAN PLAZA 
Higgins & Roselle Rds. Hoffman Estates, Illinois 

UNDER NEWMANAGEMENT 



s(udents feel the church is too 
conservative on. 

As far as the legalization of 
abortion goes, Pastor Christoff 
feels that iir every state it should be 
legalized "so when a person 
decides to have an abortion 
becauseof needand circumstances 
they aren't necessarily committing 
a criminal act, even though 
morally we may disapprove" 
Erickson and Fedke both felt that 
abortion should be legalized if the 
"physical aspect" is safeguarded 
Deacon Finno was opposed and 
said that the "only way that I can 
be convinced is when (he ques(ion 
of "when does life really begin' is 
medically answered." Deacon 
Finno a( presen( believes (ha( life 
s(arts at conception 

On the question of the "piU" or 
birth control. Pastor Christoff is 
for it saying it's a "Christian 
perspective for responsibility in 
theworld."Deaoon Finno is for the 
"pill" as far as "responsible 
parenthood" goes, but is very 
much opposed to unmarried girls 
taking it. Erickson feh that it is 
good for controlling population and 
also in people's family planning 

Pre-marital sex. a problem that 
most people are faced with 
sometime in (heir single lives, got 
an even reaction Pastor Christoff 
felt that if a person can handle the 
situabon emotionally, then it was 
alright Erickson believed that in a 
cfose relationship it was per- 
missable. bu( no( in casual 
relationships. He also menlioned 
that "trial marriages" could help 
people. Fedke believes that both 
the man and the woman should 
abstain from sexual activity until 
after marriage Deacon Finno felt 
that "intercourse before marriage 
is not a Christian ideal ' ' Even in a 
ctose association it was felt that (he 
( continued on page 9) 









ON THE MALL 

K(||.I,1N(. Ml .\1)(>US 
SH(»l'n\(. ( KN IKK 
(irKN WKKKD.WS 111.9 
I'HOM- 2.'>^i HO<»H 




P* 

p* 


— 



October 12, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 5 



New Youth Counseling Center Opens in Palatine 

Ttl^ llvi/ldA ■« a ..n..ftk A>...,»»^l:— ^ «» :_ Aft.- r^ t . . 



The Bridge is a youth counseling 
center in Palatine Its official 



name is the Palatine Youth 
Committee, but it. goes under its 



nickname. The Bridge. 
The Bridge is not a tiot line, but 



ra(her an information service as 
well as a counseling center. They 
do have a switchboard , but t hey get 
most people referred to them from 
varmiis agencies in (fie areaT 

The Bridge does more group 
counseling than individual coun- 
seling They have a (herapy group 
that meets one night a week All 



members o( the staff have a( leas( 
a Bachelor Degree in Applied 
Behavioral Science, and enjoy 
doing group work 

TTyoU wouiaTIkeTo work Tor The 
Bridge, call Fran Pace a( 358-6702 
If you want counseling help, go 
visit The Bridge at 37 North Plum 
Grove Road in Palatine, or call The 
Bridge at 359 7490 



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Page 6 



THE HARBINGER 



October 12, 197! 



cccasximiTiii 



1 1 1 



II 



Investigation of Bookstore Policies Overdue 



( 



by Randy von LIski 
Editor-in-Chief 

Growing student antaKonisms with the Harper College 
Bookstore are causing responses by key people in the 
student government area. Richetrd Cook, Student Provost, 
Is currently investigating bookstore prices in relation 
with other bookstores in the area, while the Student Sen- 
ate, Student Provost and this paper are currently ex- 
ploring alternatives to the bookstore: that being most 
frequently mentioned a student book exchange. 

We have long been dissatisfied, as we assume the 
great majority of Harper students have been, with book- 
store policies and the certain intangible attitude in which 
its director, Dan Klingenberg, has shown towards any 
criticisms or investigations of its operations. 

Certain policy changes must be made in the book- 
store. Whether they originate from Klingenberg, the Board 
of Trustee's (who Klingenberg is fond of passing the buck 
to), or the studento of this college is irrelevant. Changes 
must be made 

There are four problem areas that we feel should be 
immediately looked into so that the necessary policy 
changes are Implemented before the semester break. 

First, and probably the most fundamental is who 
should have charge of the bookstore? Under the cur- 
rent setup, the Business Affairs area is responsible for the 
bookstore. We question the sense of having the book- 
store, which is a cause of unrest here at Harper, under an 
area which of the three branches of the Harper hierarchy 
Is the most remote from the average student. Since the 
cafeteria is under the Student Affairs area it seems logkal 
fo» us. that before any plans are made to revise book- 
store operations, the responsibility for the bookstore be 
transferred from the Business Affairs to the Student Af- 
fairs area. 

Secondly, if the bookstore is really here to serve the 
students, then why is it that the faculty, staff and their 
families receive a pleasant little 10'., discount on items 
sold in the bookstore while those of us who depend on 
these items the most (the students, in case you forgot 
Mr. Klingenberg) are having to pay retal! prices. We sug- 
gest that either the 10",, discount be extended to everyone 
in the college, or that the discount be dropped totally. 

Thirdly, we are glad to find out that Klingenberg has 
sold a very few book^ for a loss. With some of the non- 
essential items that Uye^bookstore stocks we have little won- 
der why. Regardless of a few losses, with the rip-off buy- 
back policies that the bookstore employs, we are sure 
that that splendid little organization can more than ab- 
sorb the loss. 

It might be a good business procedure to buy a $10.00 
book back from a student for $5.00 and then resell it 
for $7.50. but it certainly can't be masqueraded as stu- 
dent service. If one wants to play financial tycoon he 
should go work for General Motors and get of an area 
where humanistic rather than business needs should be 
of first concern. 

We suggest that the 100% refund policy be retained 
and that after two weeks books In new condition be 
bought back at 80% their retail value regardless of the 
original purchase date, provided they are still being used 
as fi Harper text. Then they could be resold at the buy- 
back price. 

As far as books that would not fall into the new- used 
book category, we feel that any mark-up on them 
should not exceed 10% the buy-back price In compar- 
ison to the current 25% . 



Finally, a quick comparison of supplies such as sta- 
tionary, pens, etc., with other stores in the area nets 
amazing results. To say the least, small items such as 
those Just mentioned are priced grossly above similar 
Items in local drug stores and most other establishments 
which deal with these supplies. We suggest that the book- 
store management study the word discount and begin to 
apply Its uses to their operation. 



As we said, a fairer and more equitable system must 
be established. Whether it originates within or without 
the bookstore isn't of the highest importance. If funds 
must be found to subsidize the bookstore with the 
changes that we've recommended, then we urge res- 
ponsible individuals to make the funds available If at 
all possible. Changes must be made. 



IIIIKAPUTi 



Senators State 



Goal 



s 



by Marii Kaneen 
News SUff 



The Galluping Pole Poll 



by Scotl HaywanI 
FarclfB Correipo«4«it 

lows aty. lows (P.U ) - I have 
(alien on >n sssistsnt. This 



itnm ilM eoodBCiit coUectiBg on- 

Ihespol persona! opinions on 
issues of the day His name is Ed 
Kavitrhski. I>etler Itnown in 
journalistic circles as the 
Galluping Pole 

So this week we have a two-part 
coverage of opinions on President 
Nixon's Vietnam policy As I in 
lerviewed international 
correspondenu. the Galluping Pole 
trampled MidAmenca in a quest 
for the facts This is «rhal he found 

23 percent of all Americans were 
not aware (hat the war was still 
Romg on 

44 percent favored Nixon's 
Vielnamizalion policy However. 
of these interviewees. 100 percent 
were unable to slate that polkry 

A rousing 26 percent still favor 
killing all the gooks for getting us 
into this mess 

13 percent were in favor of killing 
Nixon. Agnew. Johnson. Laird. 
Ftusk and all the capitalistic im- 
perialist mothers who are 
responsible 

17percent wer^'in favorofkilling 
the previous 1.3 percent 

And 62 percent of all Americans 
like tn throw tomatoes at Pollacks 
on horsetMck 

Meanwhile. I was at the Kremlin 
interviewing one of Russia's top 
pressaides Regarding the election 
in South Vietnam, he told me that 
the Soviet government was im- 
pressed that South Vietnam has 
adopted Soviet -style democracy 
Is loo difficult having more than 
one candidate You make it people 
aU confused, and sometimes they 
not vote right" While I had the 
chance. I abo took the opportunity 
to ask him what the official 
reaction was to the death of Nikita 
S Khrushchev. His reaction was 
"Nikita who"* " 

I went to South Vietnam to talk to 
General Killemgook. who was 
conducting a destroy-and-search 
mission on a suspected civilian 
village. 



' General, in your opinion, how is 
the war going now. 

"WaO. I'd say that the war is 
goin' real well Yep. if we just stick 
in there. I'd say the war is good for 
at least another ten years." 

Does it bother you thist the vast 
majority of Americans want us to 
pull out as soon at possible'' 

"Why shouM it bother me" It 
don't bother them At least not 
enough for them to do anything 
about it Shore, they watch the 
news and get all hot -an -bothered 
a l»ut t he war in Vietnam . but t hen 
pretty soon Johnny Carson comes 
or an' they forget about it an go to 
sleep So you just go home an' tell 
tt)ose people, don't worry, we're 
doin' real fine, and well take care 
of the war You just take care of 
your TV." 



Three of Harper's new senators 
have started their terms by issuing 
statements to the student body 
outlining their desires for the 
upcoming term 

Simeon Ugwu. better known as 
"Ike." is from Nigeria. He offered 
these comments : "I want to study 
the constitution of the Senate to get 
an idea of what our powers are. 
Students shouU lake more interest 
in campus affairs to guide the 
Senate. We should work to solve 
problems collectively; it works 
best I think the Student Senate 
should help handicapped students 
by getting loans for them The 
Senate should go lo the ad- 
ministration and see if money 
could be made available for loans 
Most important of all, the Senate 
should keep the students aware of 
everything gomg on and should let 
students know the channels for 
handling problems they have" 

Senators Frank Przespolewski 
and Cathy Schwettman released a 
JDBit statement "We would like lo 
differentiate the new Senate from 
the OM 'attrition'-ridden Senate 
and the image that t had. Together 
with the present senators and 
officers the newly -elected Senators 
plan to move upward and onward 

"One of the most Important goals 
of the Senate is to establish better 
student relalnns We are going lo 
put back up a suggestion box that 
was taken down because of too 
many suggestions last year" 

Cathy and Frank are two 
senators who have said they will 
eslatHish office hours in the Senate 
office 'We want to do Ihis so if you 
want to see or need lo fmd a 
senator you will know where to go. 
We can't stress enough the im- 
portance of students telling us 
what they want We are student 
senators representing ' the 
STUDENTS We are not faculty 
senators or administration 
senators but student senators We 
need lo know what you want as a 
student If you don'l.tell us nobody 
else will" 




«ll5^^r;;^l? 




Edltor-ln- Chief 
Managing Editor 
Business Manager 
News Editor 
Features Editor 

Activities Editor 
Sports Editor 



Randy von Liskl 
Roy Vombrack 
Rich Sledlecki 
James E. Grossnickle 
Sheila Hoffman 

Rick Boyles 
Greg Fife 



Debbie Hedges 
Judy Holton 
Kathy Waltz 
Carol Griffin 
Kay Rogers 
Jeanne Olesky 



Contributing Staff: 



Joanne Holderman 
Melodic Jankowski 

Joe WUls 

Jan Bone 
Babs Cox 
Faculty Advisor: Jim Sturdevanf 



Scott Hay ward 
Mark Kaneen 
Paul Michaels 
Jerry Kurth 
Cathy Anderson 
Mike Reszke 



The HARBINGER is the student publication for the Harper 
CoUege campus community, published weekly except 
during holidays and mid-terms. All opinions expressed 
on the editorial page are those of the writer, and are not 
necessarUy those of the college, its administration, faculty 
or student body. 

Harper College Student Activities - HARBINGER 

William Ralney Harper College. Algonquin & RoseUeRds., 
Palatine, 111. Phone Number 359-4200, ext. 272. 



A 




THE HARBINGER 



Page 7 



Former Student Urges 
Involvement with Harper 



^Di20 Qi^ Il)£iX) 




Editor, 

Formerly enfolded al Harper 
CoUege for two years, concludrg 
in June 1971, I woukl like to relate 
my experience of transfer and 
reflection on my stay at Harper 
C^lege 

When 1 began my education in 
the fall of 1969. Harper CoUege was 
beginning to take advantage of the 
hard work of its administrators It 
was also regarded an nferior 
establishment for continuing one's 
education I feU into the rut of 
complacency At the time I was 
happy lo attend classes and get 
home, I couW not really become 
involved and motivated by Harper 
College Now. aided by hindsight. I 
realize that I was al fault for my 
apathetic condition Harper 
CoUege was there, waiting to be 
used but I failed to notke i I 
believe I wanted to become in- 
volved but I couM not get myself to 
really do it 

My second year at Harper was 
simUar to my first except that I 
knew more people and had an idea 
of my major field Soon alter the 
year began. I again fell into the 
same old rut I began to look for 
another school, hoping lo get out of 
Harper CoUege for good, blaming 
the school and not myself 

Fortunately for me. I discovered 
the University of Georgia Never 
before in my academic hfe have I 
become so invehsd and motivated, 
I feel lUie a complelely different 
person. It is really great to come 
alive agato I learned my lesson 
and now am grateful for having 
attended Harper Coicge. Also my 
views of it bekif sn inferior school 
have also been changed It is a 
thoroughly developed educatkmal 
institution and it serves its 
students weU 



I applied to UGA and did not 
Ihrk that I would be accepted, the 
reason bemg 1 thought Harper 
College was somewhat inferwr 
After aU it was a two-year coOege, 
aren't they just naturally interior? 
, If WRHC is mferior, then two 
collegesin thenatnn arenol aware 
of il. the University of Tulsa being 
the other I was accepted without 
loss of credit to both schools, boy 
was I shocked ! I finally decided on 
UGA due to its academic ex- 
cellence and kxration I have yet to 
regret my decision. 

Georgia is now my home- I 
made a special effort here to avoid 
my usual rut I joined a fraternity 
'Delia Tau Delta*, became in 
volved in the campus Lutheran 
organization and tonight plan to 
jom ihe Student Defender 
Advocate Society. After only a 
week of school here at Georgia. I 
have had more good times, met 
more new people, and have done 
things that I wouU noi have done 
before in my two years at Harper 
College 

I would like lo take tfiis op- 
portunity lo teU students to get 
involved in more than studying 
while at Harper CoUege WRHC 
will become an even better school 
If more students gel m volved- I 
missed out and I am makng sure I 
do not miss out now while here at 
Georgia For my friends at Harper 
CoUege now I woukl like lo wish 
them good luck and I would like to 
hear from you aO 

Thank you for this chance to tell 
my story 

Tom Ariek 

Room MO Box B 

Russel HaU 

University of Georgia 

Athens. Georgia 30901 



If you have any complaints, any problems, any sugges- 
tions, tell us about them. Just write a letter to the editor, 
300 words or less, and send it up to our office. We're in 
A buikJing, A364. 



Low Auto Rates 

Bradley Insurance Agency 

WE CAN PLACE VOL WITH A COMPANY 
RATED- AAAA 

5 Year Safe Driver Discount 
G>lleqe Students Our Specialty 

MOTORCYCLES 

Call 495-0648 




DARKENS 



#w». 



in HOCKEY - NOW! 

202 S. Cook St., BarrinRton, Illinois Phone 381-0257 
109 S. Main Street. VVauconda, Illinois Phone 526-2535 

HOURS: MON THITRS <M}, FRI 9-9 SAT Sr.lO-.'ir.lO 



ky Jan Bone 

I 

Mothers of pre-school children 
will find It easier tw attend Harper 
classes next semester 

On January 31, Harper's ChUd 
Services program will biegin a "lab 
school " for children three through 
five years old Classes will be of 
fered on a three-times-a-week 
basis 'Mondays, Wednesdays, 
Fridays) or twice weekly 
'Tuesdays and Thursdays), with 
both morning and afternoon groups 
planned 

Starting time for the lab school 
wiU be 8a m, but children will be 
scheduled in al times convenient 
for their mothers' Harper 
programs Each child wiU be in 
school a maximum of half a day on 
any one date. 

Fees 7S cents per hour per child , 
which includes costs for 
refreshments and consumable 
supplies, such as paper and art 
materials Mothers will make 
advance reservations for their 
children, and wiU be billed mon 
thiy 

Harper is subsidizing the cost of 
starting the lab school, and is 
providing classroom space and 
equipment 

■This will very definitely noi be 
a day care type of operation, " said 
Charles Joly. Harper faculty 
member who's coordinating the 
Child Services program 

"Instead, well be providing a 
developmental kind of education 
for the chiMren" 

Joly said that youngsters would 
use the Harper campus for outdoor 
projects and scienuric expkiration 
Classroom activities wiU include 
free play, creative expresston with 
finger painting and other art ac 
liviiies. music, rhythm, and dance 
experiences, and rote playing 
opportunities using dolls, puppets, 
and home-making toys. 

There II be plenty of bk>cks. and 
chances for children to get 
mechanical and spatial ex- 
periences, says Joly 

"Story lime" with experienced, 
skillful teachers will give 
youngsters a chance to devefop 
listening skills, and to share their 
exoeriences with new friends 



Though the lab school will be run 
by experienced child care people, 
it will also provide "field ex- 
periences" for Harper students 
enrolled in the college's new Child 
Services program 

This training prepares students 
for semiprofessional positions in 
child care Graduates wiU meet 
requirements, Joly says, for 
nursery school owners and 
directors Other positions for 
which graduates wiU be prepared 
include psychiatric aides, mental 
health workers, and classroom 
aides 

Information on the OiUd Ser- 
vices program, and on Ihe lab 
school, IS available from Harper's 
Social Sciences office at 359-4200 
Cxt 396 

Joly urges that mothers who 
might want lo enroll their children 
in the lab school contact him im 
mediately He'd like to work out 
the children's schedules at times 
which would be most convenient 
for mothers. 



Though he believes there wUI 
eventually be a waiting list for the 
lab school. Joly will also conskler- 
enrolling children of Harper 
faculty and staff members First 
preference, however, will go to 
students' children 

Married and himself a father, 
Joly has taught hill time at Harper 
since 1969 His most recent 
previous position was with the 
North Suburban Special Education 
Organization, which handled 
children from Glenview to Lake 
Bluff, but he also helped Arlington 
Heights District 2S set up to 
Diagnostic Learoing Center 

A clinical psychologist. Joly 
spent nine years as a staff member 
for Catholic Charities, working 
with child guidance chnics, or- 
ptuinages, foster home placement, 
infant and maternal hospitals, and 
adoption agencies, and with 
parochial schools to help provide 
psy etiological services. 



PERSPECTIVES 



by Lhia Bery 

One of our first revolutionary 
leaders was a guy named Samuel 
Adams, who rebelled against 
British exploitation over two 
centuries ago (remember Ihe 
Boston Tea Party') We've come a 
long way since then and have even 
made progress, but now it's your 
turn The kids who responded lo 
McCarthy can now cast their vole 
in Ihepresidenlul election of 1972 
but will they'' 

The population explosion has 
produced an even greater number 
of the sileni majority you always 
read about - now that's you' Some 
pessimistic political analysts 
woefuUy predict the eligible young 
voter WiU stay away from the polk, 
whatever the issue, but we feel the 
new breed is more energetic, in 
leresled. informed and committed 
than dear oU dad was and s 
Again. Ihe onus is on you 



Seirafe Is Not 'Status SynM 



To the students. 

I w ould like to answer last weeks 
Input by Miss McCarthy My name 
IS Frank Przespolewski I am a 
student senator who is interested in 
doing as much as I can for the 
students al Harper College To me 
being a senator is not a "status 
symbol of any kind 

I want lo represent the students 
al senate meetings and see that 
their interests are represented 

I can only do this though, if 
s tudents let m e know how t hey feel 
If you have any complaints, 
^iuggestions, or ideas as a student 
please let me know You can do this 
by seeing me on campus, in the 
Student Activities office or if you 
can't find me. leave a message for 
mem the student activities office 

This week I will wear a name tag 
identifying myself so you know 
who I am 

I will only be as good as the 
people 1 represent Furthermore, 
the more students I represent the 
more I will be able to "know " what 
students feel and want from me as 
a .Senator 

4 percent of the students at 
Harper College voted at the last 



election Miss McCarthy seems to 
think much to my "surprise" that 
■ there really was no reason " for 
Ihe other 96 percent of the students 
to vote I can think of 1104.000 
worth of reasons 

Why didnt more people run for 
Senate"" "As for student apathy, 
blame your dear " self and your 
fellow students for not wanting lo 
attempt a political campaign of 
their own 

I'm "tired of hearing " cries of 
apathy from people that are too 
lazy to vote or voice their opinion 

Miss McCarthy have you ever 
attended a student Senate 
meeting"' .Senate meetings are 
open to all students, but few ever 
come W"hat"s your excuse? 

Il is easy to blame somebody 
else, but why not look al vourself 
first •' 

Eileen McCarthy, has voiced her 
opinion I respect her for stating 
her opinion How do you feeH 

If you. as a student, do not speak 
out for wljat you believe in. nobody 
else will 

Sincerely. 

Frank Przespolewski 



The 26th Amendment was 
rabfied on July S, but according to 
national records the stampede for 
registering to vole hasnl 
materialized among the 18-year- 
olds However the young men and 
women of Palatine have shown 
gratifying support with a 
registration turnout of.70| 
In Ihe 1970 census! 9M 
were listed between 18 and 21, 
residing wiihin the corporate 
hmiis of Palatine Of these, C60 
have registered lo vote Among 
this percentage is included focal 
students enrolled al Harper as well 
as Ihe focal high school students 
who have been taken over lo 
register in large groups 

The record for oltier suburbs is 
not as rosy, with Arlington Heights 
reporting only 54 percent 
registration and Buffalo Grove 7 
percent' We can only speculate' 
why some people have not 
registered, but upon interviewing 
students at random on campus . the 
general response was Ihe election 
they planned to vote in was a year 
off or they had no interest in 
politics whatever, and many 
students simply shrugged off my 
query with disinterest One young 
woman .sakl she knew only that she 
would not support Nixon for 
reelection Many new voters do not 
seem to be aware of the fact that 
they can vole in aU city, village, 
county, .stale, and local park and 
school hoard elections too not 
only in national elections 

Regardless of the apathy some 
people display on the question of 
voting. Ihe Blackstone Hangers in 
Chicago managed lo round up one 
thousand young black men and 
women to register at city hall and 
prove they sliU have faith in the 
system - the vote To stimulate 
campus interest in the coming 
election of 1972, it has been 
suggested that the Student Senate 
consider organizing a *orkshop to 
offer information on candidates 
and issues lo the campus as well as 
Ihe community 

The lime is running out Our 
f utuhe could be in the hands of men 
like Kennedy. Reagan or Shirley 
Chisholm. a cool and brilliant 
black woman If these possibilities 
provoke you to action, it is only 
meaningful IF you vole.Lets hear 
It gang' 



w 



/ 






Page 8 



THE HARBINGER 



October 12, 1971 



October 12, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 9 



/////iCI1VmES333>D 



by Rkk Boyles 
AcUvUiet Editor 



— H omwem i n g »♦ 
from being a tolal experience It 
must be admitted, tho, that the 
admmistration has succeeded in 
giving us a halfway decent activity 
lineup Take advantage of these 
activities, since it is probably the 
most exciting week of the year 

Joseph Heller, the novelist who 
created without a doubt, the most 
lasting and at the same time, 
timely book of the twentieth 
century.CutrA 22 . will speak at 
Harper on Oct. 13. 

The Friends of Distinction 
(creators of three hit singles; 
"Graiin' in the Grass," "Yoii've 
Got Me Going in Grcles," and 
"Love, or Let Me Be Lonely"), who 
are a good group to watch, will be 
friends of Harper on 'Hiursday. 
Oct 14. 

Walt Conley. a very nne folk 
singer, will sing in the unique style 



that has caused quite a commotion 
in many circles. He will percolate 
at Harper's Coffee house on 
-jefMleyOet »^ 

Last, and hopefully least. Rufus 
barks back at Harper after the 
jocks who are foolish enough to 
play football at Harper meet their 
inevitable death Rufus will, at 
least, be the highlight of the day 
with, unfortunately, no runners-up 

Admission to the I-Yiends of 
Distinction concert will be $2.00 
and Rufus asks for a dollar of your 
spare change. Otherwise, 
everything else is free with an ID 

WeU, if you dig Catch- 22, folk 
music, and shiock rock, Harper 
presents possibly the best stuff for 
the money since Rudy Vallee. I 
doubt if any of the shows will be 
highlights of your lives But for 
that kind of money, the least you 
can do is consider going And when 
you get there, the moat I can do is 
recommend leaving 



Activities Calendar 

Art- 

The halekioscopic work of Peter Max will be shown at the 

Chicafco Illinois I'nlon in the art lounge 828 S. Wolcott 

Avenue, thru Oct. 15, 9 to 5 every day. 
Knrico Baj's work*— sculpture, painting, and collai^, thru 

Oct. 24 at the Museum of Contemporary Arte, 237 E. On- 

tarto. 

Community— 

RingUng Bros, and Barnum and Bailey Circus thru Oct 24. 

International /Vnphitheater. 927 5580 for more Information. 

Mexican Ro<leo thru Nov. 12. Intornational Amphitheater 

se.oo-si.oo. 

"Nome Adventure " - KUm and lecture by Hjordia Kittel 

Parker, Field Muiieum of Natural History. 
The loe Follio. opens Oct 19 at the Chicago Stadium 
Joseph Heller, author of Catch-22. Oct. 13,8 p.m.. Harper 

Lounge Admlsaion free- 

Musk:- 

Oct. 15-16. Howlin" Wolf or Ir. Parker at Aire g HevisilFd. 

950 W. Wrightwood You must be 21. 
Oct 21 22, C.raleful Dead. Auditorium 86.50-$3.50 
Oct, 26. Jethro Tull, Amphitheatre $6. 50- $3 50 
Oct. 31. Grand Funk RaUroad. Amphitheatre $7.50-86.50 
L.I.F.E. Inr . 1022 \V Koscoe St. has some heavv live 

chords on weekends 9 p.m. $2.00 

Oct 16. Davk) Cassidy. Arte ( rown $6 50-S4.50 

Oct 12- 17. .Tony Bennett. Mill Run, $8.50-$3.50 

Oct. 19-24.'PegR> I*c«. Mill Run 

Oct 14- The Friends of Distinction. $2.00. 8 p.m. Harper 

Lounge. 
Oct. 15. Harper Coffee House; folk guitarist Walt Connally. 

»- 1 1 p.m. Free. 
Oct. 16. College Dance Rufus 10 p.m 1 am $1.00 
Oct 12. Music Dept. Facult>- Chamber Concer at 8 p.m. In 

K 106. 
Oct. 12-Nov 1, Snndlpr and Young. Kmpire Room. 822.50- 

$1.3.50 
Oct. 17. Charifs /V/mavniir. «»rchwitra Hall. 

Theatrf— 

•1776". TheShubert Theatre. 22 W. Monroe starting Oct. 20 
"Just Groovin' ". Happy Medhim Theatre. 901 North Rush. 
"Status Quo \'adLs. Ivanhoe THKATRK* THRl' Oct. 31. 
"Rope", with Rex Redd. Pheasant Run Ilayhouse thru Oct. 17 
"The School for Wives" with Brian Bedford at the Stude- 

baker Theatre thru Oct 2^. 
"There's a Girl in My Soup" with Van Johnson at the Ar- 
lli^on Park THI':ATRK THRU Oct 17. 

FUms- 

■Johnny Got His Gun" Playboy Theatre. 
"One Day (In the Life of Ivan Denlsovich)" Cinema Theatre 
"Lets Scare lessica to Death" Chicago THEATRE 
"The touch ■ linMcd Artists Theatre 
"Shaft '" Roasevelt Theatre 
"See No EvU" Randhurst Cinema 

"Double Indemlty" I^oop College. 64 E. Lake St. 7 p.m. 
Oct 15. hosted by Richard Christiansen. 



*Rock and Roll' Comes to Harper 



by Mrlodir Jankowski 
Activities SUff 

Happy Day came to Harper 
College Friday, Oct 1, for a three- 
hour performance of rock music 
featuring their well-known 
"History of Rock and Roll" 

After the dance 1 managed to 
squeeze my way through all the 
"groupies" milling about and get 
the following in-depth(?i in- 
terview 

Harbinger: Which instruments 
do each of you play"* 

Amie: Denny-the sax, vocal; 
Robb-guitar, vocal; Mike-t>ass: 
Vince-drums, vocal, Roger-- 
keyfooard. trumpet, flute, vocal; 
Arnie--violin; Julie-violin; Sol-- 
V tola 

Harbinger: How did the group 
first get started"' 

Deaay : Vinceand I got the group 
together we started out about 
five years ago 

Harbinger: How did your first 
three singles ("Heigh -De-Hi." 
'Everybody I Love You."" aiMl 
"Give Me Some Love'") do sales- 
wise ■* 

Deaay: The^ did all right, 
locally 

Harbinger: Why did Happy Day 
add strings"* 

Vinrr: Well, it's something new 

llarbinKer: Who came up with 
the idea for "The History of Rock 
and RolP 

l>enn>: Dick BKMidi of WCFL 
first started us on it He needed 
some group to do it for him. so we 
did 

llartiinger: WouM you say thai 
It's one of thrmore popular parts 
of your set up"* 

Denny: Yeah, but it's hard to do 
because of all the differeni songs 
and artists that you have to 
imitate 

Harbinger: What's your opinion 
of the "Top 40 market ■'" 

Vinre: It's a money market 

Harbinger: Have you felt that 
not having a big 45 like other local 
groups has hurt your popularity" 

Denny: Not realy 

Harbinger : Have any plans for a 




Happy Day's Robb and Mik* ham it up during "Th« His- 
tory ol Rock and Roll". (Staff Photos by DaU D*str««) 



Robb: All chicks' 

Denny: Yeah. I rememl»er we 
played at an aO -girls adiool once 

Harbinger: Do you have any 
derinile plans for the future"* 

Denn>: We don't have any big 
deals lined up I guess we 11 just 
stay together until our sons take 
over for us 

Harbinger: Oh. you're married** 

Denny: No 

Harbinger: Ohuh-hmmmm 
Well, it's really been great having 
>ru here Are you planning on 
coning again'* 

.>enn> : All you have to do is ask 
us This IS the third time weVe 
been here. Man. the kkls were 



anything ebe you'd like to say"* 
Rabb: Yeah, let me think of 

something! 
Harbinger: Come up with 

something really far out that will 

shock everyone 

Robb: This IS really hard 
( Five mmutct later Robb's still 
thinking.) 

RoWk: Oti well. I guess there is 
nothing far out to say 
. Harbinger : Well, don't feel baT 
Better luck next time Well 'it's 
really been great having you out 
here Come back next year 

Groap: Bye (and all thai other 
bull) 




Strings w«r« a now oddition fo Happy Day whan may 
performod of Harper Oct. 1 (Uft fo righh Danny, Sol, 
Julie, Arnie and Roger). 



future LP"* 

Vlnce: WeU. we're really not 
supposed to let it out. but we're 
going to release an album between 
Thanksgiving and February 

Harbinger: Which type of 
audience do you find enjoy your 
music most (high school, college. 
or lounge-lypei? 

Denny: Everybody 

Robb: We seem to get a big 
turnover at zoos 

Harbinger: Which type of 
audience do you enjoy playing for 
the most? 



really dead tonight 

Robb: They must of all came to 
the dance on downers' Ask them 
where they buy them. 

Harbinger: Yeah sure 

Vlnce: Like man, this i^ 'Red 
City " 

Robb: Maybe they all just came 
Straight 

Harbinger: Ya, I noticed 
everyone wasn't very lively. 

Robb: We like a little more 
action 

(On th? way to their car. . .) 

Harbinger: Well, is there 



We need Blood ! 
A Friend needs blood for a 
kidney transplant. He al- 
ready owes 13 pints. 

Please call Bridget 
LA 9-1824 for information 



Typing Done in my Home 
Call: 541-1686 



Book Review - The Exorcist 



Weti? Clergy^ Has New Ideas 



Reviewed by Jeanne Oleslcy 
Activities Stafi 

•'The Exorcist" by William 
Peter Blatly has almost nothing to 
do with the exorcist It is a story of 
Reagan, an U year -old girl \*ho is 
possessed by a Demon, and the 
seemingly futile efforts of 
everyone to return her lo her 
prevnus self 

Although "The Exorcist" is not a 
mystery novel, it is full of suspense 
and IS spellbinding until the end 
The quiet beginning of the 
prok>gue, an introduction to Father 
.Memn. The Exorcist, does not 
reveal I he shocking horror of the 
possessed The prologue seems to 
beanunnecessary part of the book 
until It is realized that the reader 
will have no other background on 
this dynamic, peaceful Jesuit 
pnest 

"Through the 300-odd pages of 
rising actwn, I received two bits of 
surprising mformaiion 1 > the 
Catholic Church still permits 
exorcisms and 2 i what occurs 
during the Black Mass. the Wor- 
ship of Satan There is no relief, 
during these same pages, from the 
almost unbearable continuous rise 
rise, rise of action It seems as if 
the climax will never be reached 
and the pages are running nut' 

The first strange occurence is 
finding oul Ihat Reagan operates 
her Ouija Board herself Usually 
I wo people a re needed Her actress 
mother. Chris MacNeil. wants to 
help her "play ". but the spirit. 
Captain Howdv. will nol an akmn 



and insists only Reagan operates 
the board One never knows why 
the devil wants Keagan dead, just 
thai he is determined to have her 
ileaih occur. 

Through all the misery of rap- 
ping noises, a shaking bed. rising 
lM)dy. striking voice changes, 
murder, and other equally ab 
normal happenings attributed to 
this H year-old. Chris .VlacNeil is 
referred lo doctor -after-doctor 
Irving to find some physical or 
mental illness in Reagan 

Finally Chris is told lhat a priest 
might be able lo help her daughter 
The priest. Father Karras. is 
somewhat of an expert on the 
Black Mass and Satan uurship. in 
addition lo tieing a psychologist 
The effdrts of Father Karras to 
find thcdefinile proof of possession 
needed to receive permission for 
an exorcism seem futile The 
reader staris believing that the 
devil uill win after all Evil 
t onquering good for the first time 



The way Blalty writes The 
Exorcist ■■ includes the reader iii 
the scenes as an unseen observer 
He tells just what one can gather 
from ot]aer\alion. no little "author 
insights " The accurate physical 
desrnplHms Blalty uses are quite 
shocking lo one who is totally 
ignorant of posscaaion and its 
symptoms Because the devil will 
not let Regan rest, the reader, 
involving himself, also becomes 
exhausted 



After all the heari -rendering 
emotion that is produced, the 
epilogue IS an unnecessar> part of 
the book It islike iht- happiiy-t'ver 
af l e r eommtw i y ettding tair y ta ie s 
and detracts from the rest of the 
l>ook The book is so heavy with 
emotion thai the flatness of the 
epilogue IS a fast drop from the 
climax. atMut the speed of light It 
tries to wrap up what actually has 
no «>nclusH>n or happy -ever after 

If you crave suspense that noids 
one Id his seat until the end. and if 
\ou want to read of an account of 
possession that frightens you into 
not stopping until the end. 'The 
Exorcist " IS the book 

This reviewtT knows a girl who 
spent the wee hours of the night 
reading it . then, out of fear, prayed 
and prayed and prayed 



' > "nlinued (ronpage 4^ 

public staietneni o: marnage was 
the symtwl of reality, a deep union 



"With -stTonp rommtimwt 

All agreed that communal living 
can t>e good l>ecause of in 
volvement with one another Even 
though theoretically it sounds 
good, thereare still some questions 
such as health standards and 
maintenance 

When we talked about the Jesus 
movement and the Jesus Freaks, 
Pastor Christoff fell that these 
people were "sincere and 
emotional, yet lacked an honest 
effort to study the scriptures and 
know the whole truth and depth of 
solid biblical study "DeeoonPinno 
felt that the movement 'Yeflccts a 
real looking for something solid 



Lennon Album Review 



Kt-virwrd by Mikr Morry 
Artivitie» SlalJ 

Adjectives such as aniJ war and 
anti-establishmeni could be used to 
descrit>e John I.ennon's new album 
imagine. 

These two themes seem to in 
ten w me in songs such as 

Imagme'or '"I Don't Wanna Be A 
Snkiier ' with the idea of ending 
(he war and striving for peace 
Gimme Some Truth' is totallv 
and undeniably anti 

establishment, in criticizing 
politician's ways "f hiHmg the 
truth 

One of the songs thai nit me the 




STORE HOURS: f'^^ ^"^ '^ ^^f « ^ »" '^f '>, 

10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Sunday 



KNOWN FOR VALUES 



Golf Ros* Shopping Center 
Golf & Roselle Rds. Rosalie (Hoffman Estates), HI. 



hardest was "fnppled Inside " In 
this song John shrewdly criticizes 
everyone in that they always 
crilicize others for the mistakes of 
the world and not doing anything 
about them themselves 

Not all of John"s songs are anii 
w ar or anti establishment He also 
includes his usual fove songs which 
are typical of John or aknosi any 
other group, with his selections of 

(ih Yoko'"" and "Oh My l^ive " 

To go afong with the lyrics of the 
a Ibum he has music ctMnparable to 
that of Delanie. Bonnie and 
h riends. or Crosby. Stills, Nash, 
and Young, with heavy guitars and 
drums in a sort of rolling rhythm 

All of these factors combated 
make Imagine " a very funky and 

as the ttlle song suggests 
imaginative album worth the 
tiiime\ 



The only thing 
smoli about the 
Fiat 850 Sedan 
is the price* 




lig on everything from trunk (pa<« 
lo interior comfort. Greot on got 
mileage Pocked witK eitroi at no 
extra cost. A lot of cor. How doet 
Fiat do it for the price? 

o o 



FIAT 



KOSKE 



IMPORTMOTQiSi 



and simple in a very complex 
society" Erickson and Fedke felt 
that "if people can t>e converted 
that fast, they can go back the 



Uther way Jiisl as fast"" 

Gary Erickson "wishes 'hat 
there was a drug to increase the 
Holy Spirit " and feels that drugs 
are "dangerous, damaging and 
costly " Gary feels that marijuana 
should be legalized with the same 
restrictions as alcohol Dale Fedke 
IS very much against drug use 
saying that "people should be in 
complete control of themsetves" 
Deacon Finnp feels that (kugs are 
not a "religious problem " but that 
drugs are a "dangerous problem " 
Pastor Christoff is "for the 
legalization of marijuana and 
honest drug information" yet he is 
"'skeptical about government 
research on the drug problem " 

The war or any war is not an 
uncommon subject and Pastor 
(^nstoff feels that it is "the most 
devisive thing in our country 
today" and that we should "clean it 
up and live humanity in 
fulfillment " Gary and Dale arc 
against the war feeling that it is a 
w aste of life and "it s t une that we 
stop" Deacon Finno feels that war 
IS "unmoral" and shows , a 
"weakness in society" 

The topic of Christ as a person 
made these young men stop and 
think Pastor Christoff says that 
Christ IS "'truly the Son of God and 
not just a Man as in the album 
Jesus Christ Superstar " The only 
way that one can tie of Pastor 
Cliristnff's similar persuasion is 

through the power of Christ 
Himself" Deacon Finno feds that 
Chnst "IS the Lord" and "the 
center of Chnslian life, God's way 
to describe Himself Christ give* 
people a dignity" As far aa 
"Superstar " is concerned, it ""la 
good insight lo human reaction to 
what people might have thought " 
(iary Erickson feels that Christ 
was not "just a man ' but "also 
heavenly and ttvine ' 

At Si Mark Lutheran Church on 
the comers of Evergreen and Wille 
in Mt Prospect . there are con- 
temporary services evtry third 
Sunday of the month starting at S 
p m Dress is casual and all are 
invited New forms of liturgy are 
used 'different language and 
musical forms I and in October a 
focal group will be performing 

If you would like lo get back into 
the church thing and not feel like 
you re going lo he put down for 
your beliefs, go on in and talk it 
over w iih one of the "new Hergy 
mentioned in this article or anvone 
V.0U might know of Or talk lo 
someone on a college campus 
Harper, lo present knowledge 
doesn't have any clergy coun- 
setorsi 

Tutor 

OrKanic or (iencral 

( hemistry by PHD Chemist 

Phone 54 f-?59fl 
alier 5.30 p.m. 



COLLEGE VISITORS 



Oct. 13 10- 12 a.m. 
Don Warzaka 
Lewis ColUg* 
Lockport, III. 



Oct. 18 9-12 a.m. 
Thomas Kania 
Tarkio Collage 
Torkio, Missouri 



^ 



/ 



Pag* 10 



THE HARBINGER 



October 12, 1971 



October 12, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 11 



'I 



Extra Parking Space Created 



Due to the lack of parking space 
for Harper students, particularly 



on Mondays and Wecfciesdays, 
Campus Safety has devised a plan 



"Audience Involvement Marks 



Steel Band Concert 



by Nancy Ktog 
AcUviUrs Writer 

Two hours of FANTASTIC music 
op«icd this years' Cultural ArU 
Ptogram F>iday night . September 
30. 

"Varirty is the Spice of Life." 
and the Trinidad (Tupoli) Steel 
Band held the audience's attention 



changes in life " The band enjoys 
making people happy with their 
music, and college students are 
more responsive 

The Trinidad Sted Band has 
accomplished so much and has 
done such a great deal (or the 
country that Borde was given the 
highest award of achievement, the 
CharaniaGold ItodaJ 




Now does 

Fiat do it for 

tiio price? 



''C 



Trinidad St*«l Bond performs in Horper's Sludont Center. 

(StoH photo by Tom Newhoute) 

for a little more lh«B two hours 
with selections as varied as the 

"Love Theme i^om Love Story. " 
"Oye Owno Va." Santana's hi. 
and the heart warming endmg of 
"Alleluia Cborua " 

The Trmidad Sted Band consisU 
ot M mwkian s between llw ages of 
20 and a They have ban together 
(or seven years, tt^foe of which 
Ihey have spent Iomi^ the United 
States and two years with the wel- 
known piannt l.iberace 

Their instruments are made by 
themselves out of old oil cans The 
oil drums are cut in various shapes 
and sizes the shorter the drum 
the higher the sound These drums 
match the tones of the bass, cello, 
woodwmd. viola and violin Other 
instruments the group features 
include drums, triangles, maracas 
and many more percussion in- 
struments 

I^r to the people's genuine in 
Irrest generated towards the band 
I only had a few mmutes during the 
intermission to talk with Hugh 
Borde. leader of the band He 
spoke about how he enjoys playmg 
for college audiences His ex- 
plained reason was that. 'The 
modem youth tend to go thru many 



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FIAT 



KOSKE 

IMPORT HOTORSmc 

142U S. S'urlhufxt Highiiaw 
Phlatini: III 



HARBINGER PUBLICATION DATES 

In order for us to serve you better, we need 
your help. If you have Information that other 
students might benefit from, please contact us in 
room A-364 prior to our deadline date. 



Deadrme 

Oct. 8 
Oct. 15 
Oc». 22 
Oct. 29 



Publicat 



ion 



Oct. 18 
Oct. 26 
Nov.l 
Nov. 8 



whereby students may park ak>ng 
yellow lines in the back lot 

These yellow lines designate 
lanes, so that if a fire occurs in the 
parking lot. the Palatine Fire 
department will have ample room 
to drive the equipment through 

In order to a id students in finding 
places. Campus Safety has 
established a type of guide. 
Parking lots One and Two fill up 
early in the morning. Three 
through Seven usually have ample 
space if the student will hunt them 
out. 

"I would suggest lookmg in the 
rear k>U. Three. Four. Five. Six 
arid Seven." commented Mr. 
Joseph Mandarino. Buildings and 
Grounds Supervisor 

Signs will designate where the 
extra spaces are available 

Said Mandarino. "We are doing 
what we can to ease the situation." 

l"h« Harbinger .\«*ds 

SPORTS LITERS 

DESPERATELY! I 

contact Roy V'ombradc 
In A 364. 



Pro S 




CLASSIFIED ADS 



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th« kind you •at with a Knife and Fork 



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Any Harper student moy place a classified ad in this 

section of the paper by contacting Joe Wills in the Har- 
binger office. For information concerning jobs listed in 
this section, contact Miss Insel in the counseling center. 



PART-TIME MALE 



Sales 

Afternoons and Kveninitt 

Palatine 



PART-TIME FEMALE 



(^neral Office 
i'refer 8-5 
$2.75/hour. PalaUne 



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Hours and days open 

$1.35/hour. VV'heellnfi 



PERSONAL 



Ktmerelda, (Mease come home. All 
Is fofRlven. TIte kids are slartlnK 
to ask (Questions. 

(Quasimodo 



.Need place to live Now! 
Anywhere in the HlKhland Park" 
area. Call Tim, M., W.. Kin mor|»-, 
ings and Sal. at 432- 11 97. 



FOR SALE 



1961 Impala Convertible, Auto- 
matic, (iood Keliable transporta- 
tion. 437 3055 

1969 Opel Kadett 

Low mileage, l-bccellent condition. 

Radio. $1100 or best offer. 359- 

1299 

1966 Suiuki 250 cc, 6 years. Kx- 
cdlenl condition, tool kit, 2 hel- 
mets, windshield, carrier and 
more. $400 or best offer. Jack 
Kolfe. 359-1324. 



FULL-TIME 



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M K 8/4 30 
$550 a month 
Skokie 



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M-F 9/5 

$480- $500 month 
I)es llalnes 

Job Accountant 
Open rate of pay 
RoUlnR Meadows 



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Buy one pair of Jeans 
at regular price- 
Get 20J pair 1/2 price 
When you 

present jMs ad. 





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Tradewindt Shopping 
Center 
Hanover Park, III. 
Phone 837-5292 



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No need fo cut your hair for those occasions 
when shortmr hair is a must . . . We custom cut 
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Open 

WHCR 

inquire tn 

A'340 



ALL ^AIR Oct. 16. 17 
OPEN 10 AM 
Randhurst 
Minority trade loir 
sponsored by various 
northwest suburban com- 
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purpose is to oHer an op- 
portunity to the people of 
this community to see 
some of the cultural and 
business achievements of 
our Block, Spanish speak- 
ing, Indian and Oriental 
brothers. 



L 



r 



y 



Page 12 



THE HARBINGER 



October 12, 1971 



^^ 



/ 



Homecoming Game vs. Illinois Valley Is Saturday 



by Greg Fife 
Sports Kditor 

The first Homecoming of Harper 
College's fiveyears will take place, 
with the football game being the 
main attraction of the week 

The Harper Hawks' opponent for 
the Homecoming game will be 
Illinois Valley Community College, 
who had a won-k>st record of 11 
going into Oct. 2 action In their 
two contests Dlinois Valley won 
over Wright 21-12; Wright is 
ranked number 20 in the country 
In their second game Dlinois 
Valley was beaten by Rock Valley 

TheHawkshada w .n-tost record 
of 1-2 going into the October 9 
game. They lost to the Coflege of 
DuPafe 14-6. downed Prairie State 
in their home opener 34-6 and were 



beaten by the tough Joliet Wolves 
27-6 

f^e homecommg game is slated 
for Saturday, kck-off time is 7:30 
p m The game will t>e played at 
Fremd High School, on Quentin 
Road. Palatine Admission is free 
to Harper students with a vabd I.D. 
card The charge for non-Harper 
students is 75 cents and $1.50 for 
adults 

The Coach of the grid. John 
Eliasik. commented on the 
homecoming game: "Illinois 
Valley, who was a SCO ball club 
last year, has a stronger team this 
year than they did last year" 

He went on to say. "Although we 
lack depth, we can still be in a ball 
game with any team; however, 
we'll be in trouble with injuries 
because of the lack of depth " 



ITiis is Coach Eliasik's first year 
at Harper College Before coming 
to Harper, he coached the defen- 
sive Ihie at North Park College and 
also was football coach for F^n- 
wick High School 

"The people who hav^ tome to 
the games so far have been very 
spirited." Eliasik said, and he is 
expecting that a fairly large crowd 
will turn out for the Homecoming 
game 

"It addssomething to our college 
that nvakes us more like a college. 
Homecoming IS something that can 
really tie in the past student with 
the present student body We have 
really thought of a college activity 
here that can really give the 
student an enjoyable day," staled 
Athletic Director John Gelch, 
about Harper's Tirst Homecoming. 



Gefeh thinks that having a 
/ootball team is an end result of a 
student interest that's l>een at 
Harper since the college began 
four years ago He feels that the 
program has done very well 
considering that it is the first year 

The response of the number of 



boys that would go out tor the 
team, and the caliber of player, 
was the mam concern of Gelch; 
however, he thinks the per- 
formance of the team has been 
good, and the Hawks are an ex- 
citing team to watch, partly 
because the coaches have worked 
so hard, starting from scratch 



Runners Undefeated 




Gridmen 1-2; Fall to Joliet 27-6 



by BUI OBrlea aad 

Dave Janis / 

Sywti SUff 

The Hawks tried to improve on 
their 1-1 record bit Saturday at the 
• a pe m e of the Joliet Wolves 
However, the powerful Joliet team 
had something else to say about it 
and Harper wound up losing 274. 

The Joliet Wolves took full ad- 
vantage of Hawk mistakes and led 
21 -Oat the end of the first quarter 
The first quarter scoring was 
/ opened on a four -yard plunge not 
by Dave Garland, at 13:57 of the 
first quarter This play was set up 
on ap on-side kick, being recovered 
at the Hawks 37 Six plays later 
the Wolves had a score, the extra 
peiBt waa good, and Joliet led 7-0 

On Mm next atriea of downs. 
Harper got the bal down to Its own 
44yard line, twl this was not to be 
the Hawks' n^ht On a 2 and l 
situation, quarterback Ken 
Leonard tried to pitch to one of his 
iMcks A fumble occurred, and 
defensive end Lenny Hawks 
scooped the t>all up and ran it in for 
another Joliet TD The extra poml 
was again good and the Joliet 
Wolves were now ahead 14-0 

With 3 45 left in the first quarter. 




4 ip itJ syiKliroiii«sli 

stick sMft staiNlarrf 

on Hm Fiat tSO Sikloii. 



Thii cor hoi a (vcrat: a tportt cor 
"fo«l" in a quick rmponia floor tlick 
ikiff. And lo •conomical it low*n th« 
cO(f of b«ing youngi 



Hew naea n^v iia w fee ma inmo ' 



FIAT 



KOSKE 



IMPORT MOTOSSi 



a 27-yard Ken Ferry-to-John 
Highland bomb was good for thirty 
yards and a touchdown ; the extra 
point was good making the score 
21-0 However, a game which 
seemed to be turning into a rout 
suddenly turned into a defensive 
gem . for tlie next three quarters to 
come. 

The second quarter opened with 
a Joliet fumble on their own 39, but 
the Hawk drive was sustained due 
lo Ihe alert front four of the Joliet 
Wolves Although both teams tried 
to nMHmt a luataned drive, both 
defense* were very sungy. with the 
half ending 21-0 

The third quarter was much the 
same story, as Coach Eliasik. and 
assistant coaches Len Burt and 
Norm Rogawski tried lo expfoit the 
Wolves defenses, and find a good. 



well-balanced offensive attack 
The teams played another brilliant 
defensive quarter, and it ended 
with the score sbll 21-0 

In the fourth quarter the 
defensive gem of the game took 
place. On a rol-out by Ken Ferry . a 
charging dahnaa caiaed a rtahed 
pass and Brace Bberle kitareepted 
for the Hawks and ran down the 
Jobet sidela^^for a touchdown ; the 
play covered 43 yards The kick 
failed making Ihe score 21-6 

The smaQ. enthusiastic crowd 
for the Hawks t>egan to con- 
template victory, but the Wolvea 
managed bal control throughout 
t he quarter and made catch-up bal 
impossible With all but 25 seconds 
remaining. Ken Ferry plunged 
over from the one. the kick failed, 
and the final score was 27-6 



by Greg Fife 
Sports Editor 

Success is the key word to 
describe the performance of this 
year's cross country team, who 
have an overaD won k>st record of 
8-0 and are also undefeated in Ihe 
Skyway Conference, with two wins 
and no defeats. 

On October 2, the harriers 
competed in the Vincennes 
Invitational, and ran on a 4 2 mile 
course, about a mile longer than 
the regular four -mile course. 

The Hawks placed seventh in the 
invitauonal out of mine colleges, 
with 177 points Vincennes took 
first place with a score of 21, 
Florissanl Valley, a college from 
St. Louis was second with a total 
score of 70, and College of DuPage 
was thu-d with 80 points, rounding 
out the top three colleges 

Harper's first man lo cross the 
finish line was Pat Dunning, who 
placed twenty -fourth m 22 58 
Steve Feutz was three seconds 
back in twenty -fifth place, with a 
time of 23:01 John Geary, the 
Hawks third man lo finish was 
thirty-eighth in 24 to Hawk Frank 
Savagerunnmg his first race of Ihe 
aeaaon. was fifty ^ixth in 25 54. and 
Vince Weidner finished in i*xly- 
, first place-with a time of 27:30 

Coach Bob Nolan stated. "The 

competition was tough, but I 

» thought they couU have finished 



higher in 
Invitational " 



the Vincennes 



Harper traveled to Elgin on 
September 29. for their first con- 
ference meet The Hawks defeated 
the host Elgin 23-32, and edged 
Lake County 27 30 

Dunning took first place in the 
four -mile race in 20: 14. with 
Harper's Feuiz finishing second in 
20:26 Geary came in fourth place, 
five seconds behind the third place 
finisher from Elgin Geary's time 
was 20:37. Jim Hynes. the Hawks 
fourth man. was thirteenth at 
23:33. and Weidner finished in 
fifteenth place with a time of 24 : 33 

The cnMS country squad picked 
up four victories on September 27. 
in a five-team meet at Joliet 
Harper's winniig score was 32. 
Joliet was second with a score of 
41. Sauk Valley had 58 points for 
third. Triton placed fourth with a 
total score of 83. and Prau-ie Slate 
soared to a fifth-place finish with 
103 points 

Harper captured Ihe first three 
places in the meet Feuti won the 
four -mile race in 23 06. Dunning 
finished a distant second at 23:46. 
Geary was third in 24 06. Hynes 
came in twelfth place, with a time 
of 26 24. and Weidner placed 
seventeenth in 27:51 

This Thursday the crow country 
team will host a conference meet 
against McHenry. starting at 4 00 




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I 




Vol. 5 No. 5 



L 



HARPER COLLEGE 



October 18. 1971 | 



•l *X - ' ' -- ., ■HH il. ' ! ' - 



/ 



')(■<"'« 



/ 



Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



October 18. 1971 



^ 



SSHC President Annen | Harper String Quartet Debuts Here | 



Is on State Committee 



by iVlark Kanren 

News sun 

SSHC president Gary Annen is 
servng on the Ad Hoc Student 
Advisory Committee, a statewide 
committee that makes pohcy 
recommendations to the Illinois 
Board of Higher Education 

The Student Advisory Com- 
mittee is composed of about 30 
coUege students representing Jr. 
and 4-year colleges throughout the 
state The SAC is divided into five 
sub<ommittees doing research on 
Junior Colleges. Finance, 
Academic Programming. Student 
Affairs, and Computers (whether 
I hey help or h mder education ) The 
SAC holds open meetings monthly 
and sub<ommittees meet more 
frequently Each college in Illinois 
is able to recommend students to 
lerve on the committee Annen 
was recommended to the Board of 
Higher EUlucation by Dr Lahti 

Annen it serving on the Student 
A/fairs Mib-commiltee. Its ac- 



tivities so far have consisted of 
polling all colleges in Illinois to find 
out what programs they have in the 
area of Student Affairs The results 
will be studied to determine what 
should be considered "student 
affairs." what should be encom- 
passed, and what should be offered 
to students Annen stated the goals 
of the sub<ommittee. "We're 
trying to establish minimums that 
colleges should have. These 
minimums shouU increaae as the 
size of the school inc 



Annen also outlined the powers 
of the committee "It's strictly an 
advisory committee We make 
recommendations to the State 
Board of Higher Education, which 
has the power to pass or reject 
them If adopted, they would have 
to be implemented on all campuaeo 
in the State" Annen added. 
"Illinois IS the only state in SO that 
has a Student Advisory Com- 
mittee." 




October 18, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



"CT 



Page 3 



IN SOCIAL SCIENCE 



The newiy-lormed Harper Siring Quartet was featured at last Tuesday's 

loculty chamber concert (left to right: Charles Mikulski, Dr. George Mokas, 

Lonna Evans, and Edward Beyer). „ « . . ^ ... . 

' (Staff photo by George Wbjda) 



At Arit Crewi 



Nader Speaks Out lor Citizens' Involvement 



by Judy Hohon 
AtftlsUni Nfw» l-:dilar 

Mike Royko introduced Ralph 
Nader by comparing him to 
another great advocate of civil 
righb "They both had an idea, 
prepared themselves, worked like 
tiell . and in the long run . it s people 
like Ralph Nader and MarUn 
Luther King Jr who know how to 
make the system t)end " 

When Nader apoke at Arie Crown 
Theater on Monday. October 4. he 
had a lot to say for patriotism This 
seemed strange coming from 
someone whose presence or ideas 
are not welcomed at the V^'hite 
House. 

His was not the traditional flag- 
waving concept of patriotism, 
however 'If It is unpatriotic to 
tear down an American flag, why 
isn't It a thousand times more so to 
tear down ihe country through 
polluting, destroying and ex- 
plolling'"' 

He called for a new image of 
patriotism, and a return to the 
origbial definitton of democracy 
"We Ve got to delegate back to the 
local level, whose involvement is 
so important" 

All his ideas of what makes the 
perfect patriot were classified 
under the description of the 'full 
lime citizen" 
Tills Is one who accepts what 



WHCR studios 
to Be Remodeled 



ky Joaan T. Holderman 
News SUff 

Quarters occupied by radio 
station WHCR (A-340)"' arc 
scheduled for remodeling as soon 
asalterationson the fieldhouse are 
completed. Currently, the spac« is 
divided by shower curtain and is 
crammed with equipment 

Plans call for three soundproof 
rooms with glass walls In order to 
divide the space, the electrical and 
air conditioning systems will have 
to be completely removed and re- 
installed. The total cost of 
materials and labor is just under 
12,000. 



Nader called 'tbe tough ethic He 
said, it is easy Id say "if I desire it, 
I should do i " 

The tough ethic is saying 'if I 
should do H, I desire it." 

A full b me citizen, said Nader, 
gets mside of the institution He or 
she becomes famihar with the 
problems. Die causes, and the 
strategies for change More than 
anything, the full tune citizen must 
be willing to work "Unless we 
devefop a new committment of 
lime and energy, it's not going to 
work " 

Idealism, he sakl. has it's place 
but "when it comes to actually 
developing an mner core of 



stamsia. a k>l of citizens become 
drop-outs Ideabsm isn't enough" 

A citizen must ask himself two 
basic questions "What kind of 
citizen am P" and "What can I do 
to improve the community and 
how**" Once these two are asked, 
there is "no going l>ack home to 
relax." 

To begin acting as a responsible 
student, Nader commented. "Pick 
ttie smalest area of grievance and 
go to work ' 

The whole process of becoming 
an active. fuU^ime citizen is one 
learned only by doing He cited 
enough examples of how citizens 
can become active to malia every 



Boofrsfore Po/k/es Qvesffeimf 
M Haihingtr lavestigation 



by Kalky Wattt 
News Malt 

The investigation ut the lUK>k- 
store has brought to light many 
Interrsiing facts about its budget 
and polktrs. 

The 1971-72 program hudfjrt 
ha% the general outline which the 
bookstore follows This budget is 
prepared by Diui Kllngenberg, di- 
rector of the bookstore. The budget 
must then go through the Vice- 
President of Business affairs and 
finally be approved by the board 
of trustees. 

The mission statement of the 
bookstore Is; • ■ to prov (de the edu- 
cational materials and services to 
the college community necessary In 
the learning process, and to con- 
tribute to the college spirit while 
providing these ser\lces." 

Specific questions come to mind 
whUe reviewing this budget 

1. Why must the bookstore alot 
$6324.44 for supportive costs per 
staff member while the cafeteria 
operates on only $1,951 ? 

2. $3J200 has been appropriat- 
ed for''advertising."Kxacl]y where 
Is this money being spent, and why. 
If the very purpose of the book- 
store is to serve students and there 
is only one bookstore, Is this ad- 
vertising necessary? 



3. One of the most baffling is 
why is the Sook.storr finrr.ding $,*), 
32.5 U} subsldLirtheraletrrU which 
Is another area of complaints rr 
garding prices-* 

4. Wny do faculty members get 
a 10% discount in the bookstore 
which, again, is intended to be a 
sliidrnl service' 

.Mr Kllngenberg was not 
available for comment on any of 
these policies due to illness 

Mr Mann, vice-president of busi- 
ness affairs, who is Kllngenberg 's 
superior, u being replaced this 
semester by Dmnis Nlakrolmson 
Mann Is on a leave of absence to 
do graduate work 

In speaking with Malcolmson.he 
explained that due to lack of time, 
the office of business affairs does 
not review Kllngenberg 's budget 
( which he prepares himsdf ) In ae- 
Ull. Thus. Kllngenberg 's budget 
and policies are almost entirely 
left to his own discretion. 

Malcolmson, In describing the 
operations of the bookstore, re^ 
pealedly drew analogies compar- 
ing it to what he called "any busi- 
ness". "Any business" that wishes 
to stay In business must make a 
profit." \hlcolmson compared die 
bookstore to the cafeteria and a 
used car dealership. 



person in the audience squirm 

A special calagory of full-time 
citizens are the "whistle blowers." 
These are individuals, blue collar 
workers, students who will not 
alow themaehres to become ac- 
cessories to the bureacratic crime 

Truck drivers who refuse to 
excede speed limits (which they 
are requred to do), overload their 
trucks aifd work far too many 
hours (also required) 

Union workers who realize how 
ineffective and unresponsive 
unions have become refusing to 
grow to meet changing needs' 

White and blue collar workers 
v'ho are empfoyed by corporate 
polluters They are forced to make 
a decision General Motors or the 
Colden Rule" GM or Ethics'' GM 
or law** 

kidividualswho refuse to put up 
with pollution. "the most 
destructive form of violence." and 
go against their social conscience 

The source of social crime in the 
United States, according to Nader, 
is the abuse of power- 
heauiDcracy. It ■ difficult . he said. 
In put an entire institution behind 
t)ars 

The key, he said, to stopping' the 
gross abuse of power in the United 
States Is initiatory democracy-lhe 
degree and frequency to which 
citizens can wield that power 



"We've got to develop a thousand 
techniques of initiatory 
democracy, entirely new 
strategies," Nader presented his 
words as a challenge 

"Por a person to be true to 
himself, there has to be a 
mechanism whereby if a citizen 
has information, he must have a 
way to be heard." 

Bureacratic government, he 
said, will never be effective until a 
strong constituent of cibzens is 
formed A citizen must be in a 
position to place an official's job on 
the line 

Nader especially cited the 
college years as valuable "This is 
the time to grasp, basically try to 
solve perennial problems of 
democracy." 



Ecology Club Meeting 

The Kcology (Hub does not ask 
people to go out and save the 
world, but rather to improve It and 
save themselves. 

Tuesday. October 19. at 12:30 
p.m in "E108 die Ecology Club 
will have a meeting to elect officers 
and to formulate action commit 
tees. The presence of people inter 
ested In combating pollution Is re- 
quested. 



SSHC Holds First Meeting 



by Mark Kaneen 
News SUff 

The first meeting of the SSHC 
since Ihe election of new Senators 
was held on Oct 7 Harper College 
president. Dr Lahti, welcomed the 
new Senators in a short speech. 
caDing the Senate a "vehicle for 
getting things done on behalf of the 
students" and stressing that the 
new Senators "all are accountable 
for actions taken by the Senate" 
Lahti also said to the Senators. "I 
am here to cooperate in any way 
you wish to use me" 

The Senale then heard from Dr. 
Fischer, vice-president of Student 
Affairs Summing up Harper's 
administration. Fisher said, "our 
jobs are here because the students 
are here "' 



S«'nate business consisted of 
organizing the new Senate, par- 
ticularly in opening nominations 
for committee chairman.ships 
Frank Przespolewski was 
nominated for chairman of the 
Student Welfare Committee and 
Rich Riggio nominated to head the 
Special Events committee Fur- 
ther nominations and voting will 
lake place at the next meeting 

Any student is eligible to serve 
on Senate committees. Volunteers 
are needed. "The committees are 
program, communications, con- 
stitution, elections, special events, 
community relations, student 
welfare, interview and budget. For 
further information or to volun- 
teer, stop in the Student Govern- 
ment Office. Room A-336. 



New Programs Planned 



CCCCCOQUJMN A\\\\\ 



by Simeon K. I'gwu 
News SUff 

As man's eagerness to explore 
the unknown in the field of 
education continues. his 
realization of the care of the young . 
his need for law and order and 
security mounts 

These are some of the basic 
necessities of our society today, 
and as we continue to search for 
the knowledge of all, institutions 
and qualified uidividuals continue 
to provide us with the op- 
portunities. 

The new chairman of the Social 
Science Division, Mr C Patrick 
Lewis, has now vowed to bring the 
programs leading to this 
knowledge to an appreciable 
standard, so that Harper can 
graduate men and women who can 
lake their proper places in these 
fields 

Answering questions in his office 
recenUy. Lewis said that a full 
revision of the existing courses is 
underway, such as making fire 
Science a full lire science 
technology This, he said, will be a 
move towards a safer tomorrow in 
our society, where we are daily 
preoccupied with the fear of fire 
hazards. 

The ctiiki care services and 
latnratory school for children are 
also to open by spnng semester, 
accoi^ing to Lewis. 

Asked about his ptans for the 
existing security program, he said 
that he has plans to expsnd it with 
^ 



addition ol two courses in court 
system and corrections 

While these stand out as 
priorities in the program, the 
existing courses in history, an- 
thropoligy, sociology and 
psychology remain to be reviewed 
for the best 

KHedital Parking 
Spa€$ to 
Be Expanded 

by Joann T. Ilolderman 

The Building and Grounds 
department is currently ad- 
vertising for bids for expanding the 
small parkmg lot east of "D" 
buiding The lot has been used 
only by dental patients, but 
doubling Its size to eighteen speces 
will provide additional room for 
medical permit parking. It is 
expected that the fot will be ready 
for use before severe weather. 

Additional parking facilities for 
t he college are planned for a phase 
of developtiMBt ferwWdi funds are 
not at preicnt avaiteble On the 
opening day of the semester, there 
were more than 17.000 entrances to 
and exits from the campus The 
peak hour was from 9 to 10 am 
when 32K3 vehicles entered to 
overflow the 2500 available spaces. 



New 'Concrete Monsters' Condemned 



PRE-WINTER 
SPECIAL ! 

Prepare Your Import Cor 

For Winter At A 

Substantial Saving 



patsun - Spitfire - MG 

You Cef: 
TUNE UP 

Reploce - Points 
4 Spark Plugs 

Condens«r 

Ch«<k Timir>9 

Ch«ck Plug Wires 

Adiust Carburator 

Adfust Valves 

Adiust Tappets 

Torque Head 

Inspect Rotor 

Inspect Distributor 

■•«. PrUm $37.75 



Toyota - Austin - Opel - Fiat 

You Get: 
WINTERIZE . 

Permanent Anti-Freeze 

to 20 Below Zero 

Check Radiator 

Check All Hoses 

Check All Freeze Plugs 

"''~'«^ Check Thermostat 

Lubricate Water Pump 

Check Heater Blower 

■•«.Pric* $16.00 



You Pay Only 



5:Xe»53" $OA95 



Offer Expires Nov 1,1971 



34 




All Abov« included 



SOO E. NortWtst Hwy. 
In f aletine 

A Milt vtfi •( triMflM Nrk Im* Trtcli 
'i mil* «ttt tl h. 53) 



Phone 358-3400 

lank Fimmcinf 
Serviced by Europcon 
and ioponese Croftmen 



by Roy Vombrack 

A new Zayre discount depart- 
ment store is t>eing built m Hoff- 
man Eilstates at the comer of 
(toselle and Golf roads. 

A new Eagle food store is going 
up near the intersection of routes 
58 and 77. 

A new Tumstyle department 
store IS being built near the in- 
tersection of S8 and Meacham 
road. 

A new K-Mart is going up near 
the intersection of Wise and Irving 
Park roads in Hanover 

A new shopping center is being 
constructed on Schaumburg road 
in the Weathersfield area 

Ordinarily, the fact that these 
stores are bemg tniilt wouldn't 
warrant much special notice from 
most people, especially from a 
newspaper columnist 

But when one takes into account 
thai these stores are being tMiilt in 
an area that includes the Golf-Rose 
Shopping Center < which includes a 
Grants. National and Walgreen 's 
along with other smaller stores ). at 
Roselle and Golf Rds . the Hoffman 
Plaza (which mcludes a Jewel 
Osco along with smaller stores) at 
Roselle and Higgins Rds . a 
stwpping center on Higgins Rd . 
which includes an A & P and a 
Walgreen 's. a Guide's discount and 
food store just south of Higgins on 
Roselle. the Weathersfield Com- 



mons Shopping Center (which 
includes a Jewel. Ben F'ranklin and 
a drug store, among others i on 
Schaumburg Rd . an Eagle food 
store in Hanover on Irving Park 
Rd . the Tradewinds Center just 
acorss the street ( which numbers a 
Zayre and a Dommick's amonl its 
numerous stores), and a Groiner's 
food store just around the comer 
akmg Barrington Rd - not to 
mention Woodlield. the world's 
largest multi -level shopping center 
under one roof, then the idea of new 
discount department store con 
struction in this area - with more 
concrete and glass monsters 
squatting on the landscape - 
becomes ludicrous and highly 
irritating. 

Many of the stores mentioned 
above are within walking distance 
of each other, and all are within 
several minutes' dnve in the 
family car 

The redundancy of many of ttaew 
storesisobvKMJS. the fact they Hiey 
aregeneraly crowded a relatively 
small area in each of the towns of 
Schaumburg. Hoffman Estates 
and Harwver makes ttie wttole 
situation even more senseleas 
dm sure the situation exists in 
many of the towns in Harper's 
district I single out the situation in 
(he Hoff-Schaum area only 
because 1 am most familiar with 
■t I 



\Who^8 Afraid of 



Virginia Woolf? 

Oct 22 E'106 8 p m 



YOIT CAN FIND 

SPORTY SWKATKRS 

AND THK(;RFj\TE.ST 

CALIFORNIA 

SPORTSWKAR 

IN SIZES 5- 13 

AT 





122 W. MAIN. BARRINGTON 

HOURS: MON-SAT 9:30-530 

EVP:N FRIDAY TO 8:30 



Before anyone goes around 
latieling me as a card<arrying 
Communist, let me say that I'm 
definitely not against free en- 
terprise or capitalism What I am 
upset about is the fact that the 
beautiful land around our com- 
munities (what little there is left) 
is being got)bled up by these 
sprawling shopping centers only in 
the interest of making a buck - aat 
for the added convenience of the 
suburban resident I can think of 
plenty of areas where I live that 
could use a small, attractively - 
designed group of shops that 
chiklren. adults wMhoul cars, and 
senior citizens could walk to 
without fearing for their lives from 
speeding cars 

And if a procpecbve "discount" 
department store-owner thinks 
hell be rakrg m the bread by 
locating his store near where all 
the other stores are located, he'd 
better think twice lite bargain- 
type department store market is 
being stretched thin For example, 
I've heard through the grapevine 
that Hoffman Elstates' Grants, a 
store that has practically grown up 
with Hoffman Estates, is losing 
business because of the atmndance 
of the same type of store in this 
area Once the novelty of a new 
discount store wears off. shoppers 
soon fmd that there's little dif 
ference in the whole lot. except for 
service 

WTiat this area docs need it lew 
of these dreck department Mores 
and more speciaity stwpa con- 
veniently k>cated Woodfield has 
t aken care of the big store market, 
and the Seven -Elevens. White Hen 
Pantries, and Convenienis have 
taken care of the quick-trip 
grocery market. And there can't be 
too many of ttiete spoctolty Ao^ 
either, for they appeal to • 
generally limited market and have 
a tendency to go out of business 
frequently if the owners aren't 
careful 

Civic leaders should and must 
take note of the developing 
shopping center plague and rezone 
areas so thai we sut>urt>anites hang 
on to and enjoy the few acres of 
grassy hills and woodlands that we 
have left, lest some concrete 
trucks bury us aU under a new 
giant -sized shopping center- 
parking lot edifice 



OPENS WED. OCT. 20. 
SEATS NOW ON SALE 

THE N.Y. A LONDON 
BIG MUSICAL HITI 




AMERICAS 

AWARD WIHNINO 

MfSirAI. 

Evci Monday thru Saturday 
MatinM* IM wa»t» Thurs and Sat 
Tharaaftar Wad ft Sat Pncei Evn 
$4 00 to $10 00. Matineet S3 50 
to $7 00 

Mon thru Thur at 8PM 
Fri ft Sat B 30 Mat! 2PM 

Boi Oftie* Op»r^ 

0*i<v 10A M 

leac Sun I 

CE 6 8240 



SHUBERT 

U W MONROE 



\ 



\ 



r^ 



Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



October 18, 1971 



REPORT from Washington : Harbinger Attends 



by Randy von Liski 
Editor-in-Chief 

Aiihuu^h wc arc still a full nine 
months away from when the first 
of the major political conventions 
open to nominate someone for a 
job that according to Harry Tru- 
man ". .'. isn't worth a pitcher of 
warm spit", the political climate 
in W'ashin^on is already bubbling 
as if the New Hampshire and 
Florida primaries were only a few 
days away. Instead of a full five 
months. 

Last Januarv, wh«n South llbko- 
ta Senator (ieor^e NicCJovern an- 
nounced 'his candidacy for the 
Presidency, political obscr\ers 
across the country ( who had been 
hoping for a shorter and less hccUi 
campaign than the one ot 1968 ). 
shuadered at the thought (ifanv- 
one formally bejjiiuiing . a cam- 
paign for the rrt-sidriio' a full 
22 months before the dctlion. 

Since that time. California Kep 
resentative "I'ete" MrClosky and 
Olilahoma Senator Kred Harris 
have also thrown their hats into 
the political pitcher, and scores of 
others are seemingly waiting for 
their organizations to be proper 
ly oUcd for their Tresidential bids 

Here then, on the note of politi- 
cal |MJW-wows. I begin the follow 
Ing anicle. 

L AN EXPLANATION . . . 

io.*/ Ottobrr I Ihinit'ji I Ml 
Pnink Boutlt, tkirclor al llm 



Mc Govern 



per SlMdrtil A€tnihrs. mtd I >ii 
Irmltd Ihf TJint/ Annua/ Ptim 
denh til Pri Mthnb CttnfrrfiHr in 
Wi\hinii/i>n. /I C. sftonsnriil hy 
ihr AwtHiofion nfStuilntl Gin rm 
nnnL\. 

i'nlikt ntu.\tiuiliiiiiiil\luiltiilt iiH- 
/rrmcr/tomnttions thai I liavr ill 
Irw/cd, Ihi Prr\Hknl.s loPrrMi/inls 
Cunfrnnir * «.« not a \/ndrHt Icgis 
Inlhi iL\umhl\. nor na.% itii/urum 
/ill \ninH iiiiiufi i/L\fiL\.Mi»i.% nilli 
sflfakrry U Jin kilt ii.xprKisi /n/im 
iKuliir lnld.s. 

W7/«/ ilu I iiii/r^ mr diil iii torn 
/i/i\/i. hiiuiiii. U1IS to ixpiiM stu 
dint /riidrry and iii/hfri i,l/kiul.\ 
III Ihr I annus leiidii\ iij AmrHiii \ 
dominani balUknl fiartiis snthnl 
«r (oulil Knin ii niorr rca/isln 
cvaluatfiin nllhrni. Sn nndiv. Umis 
a purtosr of ihf aimrn/inn/rir\lu 
drill Iih/i /iicxk/rnls and iidniinu 
I ruin IS frniii n hhIi mriely nf in 
.ftilnliiim to mrri imd nrl lo knnu- 
null iilhrr iinly i,i llu \, Imolyair 

Hrrr I think ini r.xpfanattiin of 
the rhnicrs i,j dilrnatrs 'to rip 
resriil Hiirprt „i this lonirniion 
M in iirdii I'n/ikr /ii\l yinr, whrn 
StudrnI .SVwi/r/flarhingCT uln 
lions wrrt at nn iiUtiwr /um- «,«/ 
Ihr ideii of a fotnl iffort hrtnirn 
the two organi;atiiin.\ to nccom 
plish anything j,,i, i,ri(ing on 
Irrttsiin —as is the siluniiiin he 
/ween most sliidrni iiruspiipersnnd 
their studrnt ginrrnnirnts. atruir 
of sorb has hern Culled. 

This is not lo say, of coursr. 
that the missies iirrn'l still arnnd 
and ready to fly. Its jusi ilmt. 
as A.S.C. Piesiifent Ihoinf Drap- 
er remarked to inr at ihi convcn 
lion, "the prohli in uilh llirainipiis 
press « thai ihey spmd so much 
limr fiiihtinii their student novrrn 
nienis, ihiy forgrl cntiirfy about 
the peohli ulto hate lo ht kepi 
ill check the most the ndmisistrttf 
lion. " 
Thus, when SS//C PicsidentCary 



Annen iiruJ I first looked over the 
agenda and pui poses of the con- 
ferriue, it was decided that hy send 
inn 'I reportri /loin ihi Harbinger 
lo report thf loiijeieiui Inuk lo the 
sluilenh would lie mun pructmil 
(and less expensive) than to send 
represenlativrs from holh < iinipii\ 
orgiini;uhoiis 

Siiue Harpti I'liMilmi. Ih. Ki> 
herl Lahli aiut I'* rPnsu/into/Stu 
dent Affairs. Ih. Gucrin Fischi > 
had made previous ioniniilnniit\ 
for that weekend Mr Boirlli was 
given the nod of the hi ad from 
'upstairs ". and on the nioiiiing of 
(ktober I, ar boiiided I'nitid 
Flight 7'i.i non stop lo mishiiig 
Ion 's National Aiiport 

BUT BEFORE WE LEAVE . . . 

I'm not trying to knock I'nlted 
Airlines, but it is rather frustrating 
when you get up ^ 5 a.m., dress, 
shower, brush teeth ( yes, even tie 
tics) so that you will be "all pre- 

fiarcd" when you arrive at O' 
lare early for vour 7 am flight 
lo find out that there ■might" be a 
shore" deiav 

IMays don't normallv bother 
me. but on that dav they did. One 
of the more interesting games that 
convention coordinators plav Is 
called "juggling schedules ' this 
game is usualiv plaved right af- 
ter you've pianiKtJ vour oav in 
advance around the tentative 
schedule of evenu that vou re- 
ceived earlier m the week. 

To Air. Borelli and I, "jugglmg 
schedules" meant that Senator 
Kdmind Nkiskle had been switched 
from giving a Sunday (Oct. 3) 
morning address to playing the 
role of keynote sneaker at 1 1 a.m. 
that morning! \\e knew that with 
a delay of any length . getting lo 
the Washington Hilton (where the 
conference was scheduled ). after 

f[oing through bageagr atthealr 
Ine terminal, wouidhe light 

An V way. after boarding thr 
plane, fastening «>ur seal nell.s. 
and l(H>king over the contents of 
the pouches on the backs of die 
seats facing us. our pilot's voice 
came over the Intercom Inform- 
iiig us that diere would be a short 
fifteen-minute ddav as we were 
waiting for a part from the han 

Sigh V ifteen minutes pass. 

".\ttenti<m . this is your pilot 

speaking We are still waiting for 

thai part from the ha near We regret 

that well be dr! '"^ f-T ani>ilirr 

sigh 

Finally, at a irw inmuii-s piiit 
eight, we left the ground. It was a 
rather uneventful lllghl wlihlheix 
cepllon thai the stewardess poured 
cofliee all over my pants and ihr 
fact that we got caught living Innd 
ing patterns over Washington 
for twenty minutes due to back 
ed-up traffic 

Hoth Borelli and I were gruni 
blliig It was his first time to Wash- 
mton and on the flight in I had 
been telling him what a beautiful 
view we wt>uld receive ofWashing 
ton as we landed. Last .\pril when 
I had flown to Washington to cover 
the .April 24 anti-war demonstra- 
tions for this paper, the view while 
landing was superb. We descend- 
ed over everything from the new 
Kennedy Onter to the Washing- 
ton Vfenument and ('apiiol Rulld- 
Ing. 

^hat I failed to realize Is that in 
April we had landed at IXilles In- 
ternational, which Is further into 
Virginia than Washington Nation- 
al is .. . and which is also much 
more modern. 

After we had finally descended 
through the clouds the only "fan- 
tastic" view we were privileged Ig 
see was the "backyards" of Wash 
Ington and a very dirty Potomac 

Ihat's not to mention whatWash- 



inion .National .\irport islike. The 
rumor is that it was condemned 
fiiteen years ago. but that mem- 
bers of Congress didn't want it des- 
troyed because it was convenient 
for them to travel in and out of. 
After looking at the place, they 
should have torn it down anyway. 
After arriving at the Hilton 
around 11:45 a.m.. die first thing 
diat greeted our eyes ( besides 
our cab driver's outstretched palm 
awaiting a tip) were vdlow pos- 
ters wlU) large black lettering pro- 
nouncing SF.NAIOK MISKIKN 
AITFARANCF. HAS HKF.NCAN- 
CKl.LKl)' ,Vahhgg,Kxcedrinhead 
ahce #733 for waste. I was later 
to find out from one of the many 
.Muskie aides running about the 
place diat die Maine .Senator had 
never really intended on show- 
ing. He had made a previous com- 
mitment in Ohio and that It had 
been Irresponsible of the .\S(. 
to place his name on the list of 
speakers. 



guage to an apparently deal 
student delegate. 

As my attention wandered back 
to Komney, he was speaking of 
the two fundamental revolutions 
which had- taken place in his life- 
time. The first was the decision of 
President Roosevdt for a redistrib- 
ution of economic power and the 
second was the racial revolution. 
Romney stated that the race is- 
sue was "the fundamental social 
problem of the country. The black 
Is fed up with being a second class 
citizen' 

He went on to state that the area 
In which the least progress had been 
made concerning this issue was in 
the field of housing. What Komney 
attacked wasthedual housing mar- 
ket that now exists In most major 
metropoliun areas; i.e., the blacks 
in die cities, the whites in the sub- 
urbs. Komney frit that 'this is 
probably the most constant re- 
minder of us bdng unable to ful- 
fill our potential." 



HarrisPresident72 



Wdl. wc registered at the desk, 
went up lo our "double" room that 
conslsM of one bed and one 
couch ( Rordii claimed the bed on 
account of his lumbago or some- 
thing), washed, and went down to 



thing), wa 
lunch and 



out lo hear the rhetoric 



IL "THE SPEAKERS WILL 
COME: THE AUDIENCE WILL 
QUESTION: CLARITY WILL 
VARY." 

The list of speakers that wr would 
be hearing over the next threedavs 
was Impressls'e On the agenda were 
two of thhe three annoutKed can- 
didates for the Presidency, a former 
Vice President, dire* spcrla! assist- 
ants to the President, and a host of 
other dignitaries ^ 

First to speak was (ieorge Kom- 
ney. S«rTetar>- of Housing and Ir- 
ban I^tvdopment, former (Gover- 
nor of Mkhigan, and 1968 Repub- 
lican Presidential hopeful. 

Romney Is a large man with a 
strong deep voice and powerful 
l^esiures He began by telling us dial 

Nixon was dcrted in the gravest 
perlfxl In the nations history" 
uhile he went on with the tradition 
al rhetoric of "we're the greatr>i 
". "these are our priorities, 
we have vet to realize our poten- 
tial . ''. I was able to look 
around and make a fiew observa- 
tions about the audience. 

With the exception of a very few. 
diey looked stricdv establishment 
( although I found out later from 
the peculiar odor coming out of 
manv of their rooms at night, that 
lo<iks. as usual, were deceiving). 
In fact. In some castes it was dif- 
ficult to distinguish some of die 
older student body presidents from 
young college administrators It 
was stricdv a ties-and-sklrts. short- 
afro 's-and Brill Cream-type of 
audience with one exception. 

Our ex-Vice President of Student 
Affairs, now turned College Pres- 
ident of Prince George Commun- 
ity College in Largo. Maryland. 
I>. lames Harvey, was there along 
with his student body president. 
This lad was the only colorful ex- 
ception to the norm. fVcked out in 
bib-overalls, he and die somewhat 
more strait-laced I>. Harvey made 
up quite a pair. 

Over in onf corner of die room 
sat a young girl with her back to 
Romney. As ne spoke she trans- 
lated what he said in sign Ian- 



He continued dial the Attorney 
(General, die President, and hlni- 
sdf were out to do something 
about 11. He suied, ".American cit- 
izens regardless of race should 
have monllitv In locating the house 
of their choice." 

What R<»mnev meanl is that the 
federal governmrni was now going 
lo attack the housing problem on 



a metropolitan-wide approach in 
contrast to the city-block approach 
of previous administrations. 

At the conduslon of Romney 's 
address, the floor was opiencd to 
questions from theddegates and 
observers. 

When asked what Nixon had 
done about the war, Komney re- 
plied that "he's completely re- 
versed the situation. We are no 
longer .Americanizing theconflict." 

Commenting on the speed of our 
withdrawal, Komney said that it 
would have been a mistake to with- 
draw unilaterally. "We are the 
ones who made the misuke, not 
the South Vietnamese." He also 
pointed out that if we pulled out on 
one ally, our rdlabllity with oth- 
er nations we have commitments 
wldi would be ruined. Still, Kom- 
ney tdt dial it ( Vietnam ) was the 
worst International mistake dial 
we have made in die history of die 
nation. 

When questioned by one young 
ddegaie on die eaultabillty of en- 
tering college fresnmen being ind 
Iglble for student deferments while 
the upper classmen retained them. 
Romney said that "I don't heliete 
persomilly that those who plan to 
go lo college should he e.xrmpi 
from the draft when others aren 'i 
It's not equitable. " 

One enterprising reporter tried to 
gel Romnry to tell us what to ex 
peel from Phase II of President 
.\'ixon's economk hlan. Rom- 
ney 's response was, "maren tsay 
ing a blessed thing about it. 

(Cont on PaijF 5 ) 




October 18. 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 5 



Presidents to Presidents Conference 



'/he only "hard "questions asked 
of Romney came from a student 
who was apparently famUutr with 
the racul situation down in Cairo. 
Illinois. 

He asked why the federal govern 
men! was allowing open war fart 
between the blacks and whites in 
Cairo (which drew a round of up 
plau.se from the audience) and what 
contrele changes the .Vixon ad 
ministration had made in riicuil 
polky. 

Romney pounded his fist on the 
podium and came roaring back 
with a loud, fast voke staling that 
the constitution provides for stale 
enforcement of local issues ««rf. 
thai It kvis about lime that local 
offk lals begin lo take on more res- 
ponsibility. 

On the secorul part of the yur* 
lion Romney saki that "This ad 
ministralnin had done more in 
tk'o-anda-half years to desegre 
gale schools tkan any previous ad- 
ministration.'" 

Rf/A the conclusion of the Rom 
my address we ivere ushered off 
lo another one of the countless 
confererue rooms of the Wash 
ington Hdlon lo hear Minnesota 



Humphrey might be accused of 
many things, but one fact is cer 
Uln. that man hascharisma There 
was no one during the course of the 
conference that was able to esoke 
a response out of an audience like 
Humphrey. He begn by idling us 
dial " If we don't start each morn- 
ing with that slogan from a popu- 
lar poster. "Today Is the first day 
of the rest of your life'. %ire might 
as wdl forget it. When I teach 1 
tdl my studentsthatit'sok. to learn 
hlstor\-. but I think it's better to 
make It. " 



The Senator went on to ask the 
ouesUon. "What are die goals for 
this country There was more that 
tookplace during die60'$diandur 
ing ttie previous twoor direediou- 
sand years. 

"We discovered in that decade." 
said Humphrey, "dial we could 
make decisions and carry di rough 
widi diem" .An exampTe he cited 
was die moon shot. What Hum 
phrey was getUng at is diat by 
setting definite goals and deadlines 
we can accomplish what we want 
lo. 

He urged greater student involve- 
roeni at all levels and reminded 




NIXON 



me delegates that "People whoget 
dilngs done get organized I'Kls 
country needs local invdvement. 
Less than 'ib% of die registered 
voters ever cast ballou for local 
oflflcials " 

Commenting on why our prior- 
ities were so out of line c<mslder- 
Ing die rdaUve budgets for war- 
related and peace-time expendl- 
lures. Humphrrv said that "vou 
have a better chance crawling 
through an e>e of a needle than 
having funds transferred between 

Sovernmental organizations Thev 
link It's dielr money! I hope not" 
Senator Humphrey concluded 
by urging die delegates not lo es- 
cape political realities "There are 
fools in die constituency dial are 
entided to he represented Tliere is 
no substitute for leadership" 
luring the following question 



and-answer period, Humphrey was 
asked what commitments he had 
made to youth when he was Vice- 
President* Humphrey listed thai 
he was the floor manager of the 
1964 Civil Rights Kill, headed die 
Voudi Opportunity Council ( which 
has now been disbanded ) and 
sponsored die Nhidel Cities Pro- 
gram. 

When ^ed to comment on Pres- 
Idenj Xlxon's upcoming uip to 
China, Humphrey replied that 
^'die President's inltaUve is desir 
able. However, he has spent a large 
part of hU political life blasting 
people who are 'soh' ont'ommun- 
Ism" 

One ddegate asked Humphrey 
what the Ik-niocrats were doing lo 
make die party more responsive to 
die people's needs ^ "We have open- 
ed our pany," said Humphrey 
"The delesales to the 1972 con- 
vention wUl now be dected by die 
people Instead of sdected by die 
party as was the case in previous 
years" 

Humphre) stressed that he be- 
lieved young people could govern 
and partkipale in pullilcs res- 
ptmslbly 

l.ast .November when I wa« In 
Las Vegas reporting the national 
convention of the .V.S(., I was able 
to learn what he meant My sec- 
ond night there I was fortunate 
enough to have run Into one of 
Humphrey's lop aides, fresh from 
the senatorial campaign just com 
pletrd and in Nevaida to meet 
with thai state's governor 

At dinner that night he told mr 
how Humphrey had taken young 
children and had sent them In sta 
lion wagons around their neightior 
hood canvassing voters for him. 
His campaign was literally staff 



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ed and managed by young people, 
and wiihoui them Humphrey 
would have been lost. He also 
has encouraged young people Into 
state government and now after 
last .November's dections, .Nlinnt^ 
sola boasts six slate represenutlves 
and diree state senators under 30 
years of age. 



On the election in South Viet- 
nam. Humphrey suied that the 
election is as phony as < three 
dollar bdl I think we ought to stop 
sending draftees to Vietnam." 

Humphrey was asked to com- 
ment on Senator Muskie 's Los 
.\tigelcs statement of a few weeks 
back, when the .Maine senator was 
asked d he would have a black 
man as a running mate In 72 
"If 1 run." said .\kiskie at the 
time, "it would be for the purpose 
of winning in order to do something 
about the problems affecting black 
people in this country I ihink that 
In view of die climate In the coun 
try today, if a black man were on 




MOM. TUIt TMU(i: HI. 10 QO A M 



SUN NOON - s 30 r m. 



the dcket. we wouM both lose." 
Since that Ume Nkiskle has been 
blasted by many people, tnduding 
President .Nixon, though a notice- 
able group fading to get on the 
bandwagon were the black lead' 
ers thcmsdves 

Humphrey replied that '.Muskie 
Is no racist People are going to 
vole In the noit election on the 
rront>my and whothey trust Right 
now its unpredictable. Kvery race 
and creed hold tremendous rcs- 
ponslbllliy. Vou can't determine 
whether It's an asset or a liabil 
ily. I would hope that people fol 
lowed what Martin l.uiher King 
once stated 1 want my children 
to be judged hv theqiialllv of their 
character." 

.After Humphrey had ctuKluded 
lo a .standing ovation, the Sec 
retary of ihe Interior, Rf>gers 
Morton. t(H>k the podium .Vkirtun 
spoke slowly with a distiiKt Ken 
lucky drawl It was obvious by 
now that the delegates were getting 
tired of being lectured lo. .Morton, 
after a few introductory remarks, 
opened ihe floor to questions 

When asked what ever happened 
lo his predeces-sor, Wally Hirkle. 
NVirton replied that "were hang 
Ing his pkiure In the Department 
October U." 

.Morton was questioned on what 
the federal governmeni was doing 
abiiui detergent phosphates. "It 
heats the hdl out of me." he 
candidly replied" Ihat Ismoreof 
a local concern, although we 
should urge restraint on putting 
toxic materials into the environ- 
ment." 

In other words, \ferton had very 
little to say 

Following that night sdinner. Kl 
liot Richardson, Secretary of 
Health, Kducation. and Welfare 
spoke to us. As he read from a pre- 
pared text, Richardson told us that 
new systems of campus governencr 
are just one of a number of inter 
estlng programs thai HKW' has 
entered into Itisclear,"said Rich 
ardson. That the involvement of 
students will help us resolve our 
troubles" 

The audience was bored. Rich- 
ardson hardly ever let his eyes 
leave the text in front of him. At 



one time during his speech he lost 
his place and let us sit in sUeiice 
for die minute or so that it took 

him to find his place. Sigh 

IXiring the question ami-answer 
period Richardson commented 
on two of the main ijsues facing 
many of the nation's campus First, 
concerning smdent representation 
on college boards of trustees Rich- 
ardson said that he generally fav- 
ored tlie klea. "l wouM not want 
to prescribe how diis should be 
done. The ways in which colleges 
and universities choose is the rep- 
resentative way Kut 1 certainly 
support them doing this" 

A point of clarification. On 
many college campus' die Trustcca 
are dected from the community 
which makes up our college du- 
trict. .Mihough no Harper stu- 
dent currendy hoUs a position 
on the Board, a former student. 
Larry .\k>ats of .\k>unt Prospect, 
currendy holds a seat that he was 
dected to in 1969 

On siudenu voting in thdr col- 
lege towns, Richardson had this lo 
say "1 reflect a personal bias 
when I say that the)- should vole 
In their home towns. Vou are a 
resident of the college, not the com 
munity." Audience reaction to that 
•Ulemcnt was negative. 

After die speech by Richardson 
the conference broke up into small 
discussion groups with HKW rep- 
resentaUves However, it was soon 
obvious that most of the ddegales 
found II mure exciting going down 
l^~peorgctown for a llttk actloa 
l|Mn to a boring session of how to 
"fdl out forms to be eligible to re- 
ceive appllcaUons that woukJ en- 
able you to apply for federal 
grants If you sent in ihe proper 
forms. Huh' 

.Needless to say. I also left the 
conference room but stuck around 
the hotd looking for a few people 
lo rap with. After wandering Inio 
a party up on the suth n«>or ( a 
double with thirty plus pet>ple in 
it ) talking in ihr traditional conven- 
tion dialogue 
A. Hi." 
B "Hi. 

.A. ■■ Where ya Irom '" 
B "Chlcaga Where ya from '" 
\ Buffalo." 
II \eah" 
A Veah " 
C "Hi " 
.\ «t B (In harmony) "Hi, etc.. 

etc., etc., etc." 
I went up lo my room, listened 
lo Rordll snd're, and went to sleep. 

Hi. COME BATUROAY 
MORNING. .. 

First on the Saturday agenda 
was John F.hrlichman. AssisUnt to 
the President for Domestic Affairs 
The only point he made of any 
real significance was that the I lento 
crats in (iongress were holding 
up all of Nixon's legislation ( such 
gem programs as saving the poor 
by sending them a larger wdfare 
check ) andthat allowing students to 
vote In college towns was duck 
soup". 

(^uack. ^uack. 

Flveryone In the audience was 
paying more attention lo the tech- 
nicians from (!BS who were set- 
ting up the cameras and micro- 
phones for the next speaker. Sena- 
tor Fred Harris of tiklahoma. 
Harris is preaching economic 
selfinterest while attempting to 
pull together an old-style popu- 
list coalition of white and blacks 
among those widi lower and mid- 
dle incomes. 

Harris first apologized for his 

(ConL on Pa«e 10) 



Page 6 



THE HARBINGER 



October 18, 1971 



October 18, 1971 



ccrcsxirFUTiVi 



Students Seek More Decision making Power student Cites £«!»*•'< Pr^Um 

Fort CoUrs. Colo (IP )- More -Hie ma ioritv of students said ADDroximat*iv<«nc,..A.„.. «r«newMf ^ilV« «#Vil«ff«r ^ rfyUKm 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 7 



Bookstore II 

by Randy von Lbki 
Editor-in-Chief 
Although Dan Klingenberg might be accused of many 
things, one faci is certain. He'll never be charged with 
being a crusader for student- welfare. 

Klingenberg. Director of the Harper College BuokstorW 
seems to be changing colors lately faster than a chamele- 
on-like from bright red to deep purple. Not only has he 
shot down our suggestions for bookstore reform by labeling 
diem as "economically unfeasible*' (to us the bookstore 
IS economically ridiculous), but he has taken to labeling 
his critics as "spoiled brats." 

One question. If Klingenberg's operation is as lily- 
white as he says it is. then why is it that every time the 
soup begins to boil, not hide nor hair of him can be found 
around the student activities area. Why doesn't he try to 
explain away his critics to the students instead of taking 
cheap pot-shots at them from behind bis office doors, se- 
cure with paid secretary standing by to "witness" his 
statements to our reporters. 

As Cary Annen. President of the SSHC. remarked to us 
recently, "The problem with Klingenberg is that he waits 
for the problems to come to him, then meets them running 
scared." le tend to agree. 

Not once in our memory has Klingenberg on hi% own 
initiative attempted to clarify bookstore policies to the 
student body. To us it seems ludicrous that a person whose 
organization has been under constant criticism by the stu- 
dents here has not sought an open forum to confront his 
critics. We'd like to see Klingenberg honestly explain the 
rationale and fairness of such policies as the lO'r facutly/ 
staff discount, thepS*? used-book markup, and the cost of 
stationery supplies in comparison to other stores in die 
area. 

Also, we're still anxious to find out the rationale for 
shifting the boc^store from under the Student Affairs area 
of the college, to die Business Affairs area, while the 
cafeteria still remains under Student Affairs, le have yet 
to hear any explanation for this hopscotch diinking. 

Again, we challenge Klingenberg to come before the 
members of this college during some activity period so 
that he may explain and defend Iris bookstore policies 
and operations. 

If we haven't been fair witfj him, it will show easily 
enough. And if we have, well then it will be time to seri- 
ously \M at all aspects of bookstore policies and man- 
Jgcmjjflt and make the necessary revisions. 

Prtfesw Imtiates 'Reading iomwf Covrsa 



Fort Collins, Colo. (IP) - More 
effective student participation in 
faculty personnel decisions was the 
overwhelming opinion of a student, 
faculty and departmental head 
survey at Colorado State 
University 

According to Dr Val Ridgway, 
chairman of the Associated 
Students-Faculty Improvement 
committee which conducted the 
survey, students responded 
favorably On ^ participating in 
hiring, tenure, contract renewal 
committees and in the appeals 
process at the departmental level. 
The survey attempted to discern 
the attitudes toward student 
participation from both students 
and faculty Respondents totaled 
151 students, 59 faculty members 
and 34 department heads Of these. 
141. 44 and 24. respectively, 
favored student participation; 8, 14 
and 7 opposed while 2, 1 and 3 had 
no comment 



Wage and Salary 
Seminar Held 

Registration is still open for a 

Wi^e aad Sulary Admmistration 

'manafOTMOt seminar to be held 

October 19 and 20 at Harper 

CMlege from 9 a m to 4 p m 



The seminar will deal with 
practical solutions for 

management and will focus on new 
concepts of wage and salary ad 
ministration Participants will 
work through a case in which they 
develop a total com^nsation 
program for a typical small 
manufactunng company Common 
problems will be diacuucd. 

"Our seminar leaders, Dr 
Thomas H Patten and John F 
Sullivan, are two of the country s 
top instructors in the field of wage 
and salary admmistration," said 
Dr David A Groth. Harper's dean 
of evening and continuing 
education Both Patten and 
Sullivan are faculty members at 
the University of Michigan 

Cost for the two-day seminar is 
too 00. which includes luncheon 
each day and materials 
Registration may be made through 
the Office of Evening and Con- 
tinuing Education. Harper College 
Telephone: 3SMaoo, extension MS 



Sarasota. Fla <IP i A unique 
way to meet heavy student 
demands for popular course!! 
without -sacrificing the mtellectuai 
stimulation .which cbmes from 
small <ieminars has been 
developed by a New College 
literature professor. 

Called a "Reading Journal." the 
course format designed by Dr 
Robert H Knox Jr.. involves 
students Fibng. in a common 
journal or notebook, papers they 
have written concerning at* list of 
books each has chosen to read 
during a term 



Because professors at this 
college sharply limit the size of 
their classes and give many in- 
dividual tutorials, the claims on 
their lime are .strenuous even 
though the student -faculty ratio 
here is only II to one 

Although savings of faculty time 
and energy together with 



fulfillment of the students' need to 
rxpress their interests in and 
reactions to books they were in- 
terested in were the primary 
reasons Dr Knox chose the course 
formal, there were unexpected 
dividends These included in 
creased interaction, excitement 
and responsibility reported by the 
professor and the students in- 
volved. 

Frankness and increased 
honesty, both with each other and 
m their approach to their own 
written work and reading, become 
the rule Other students found it 
easier to express themselves in 
writing than they might have done 
face-to-face. in the classroom. 

Emanating from the Journal was 
real excitement, for as one student 
said: "It was as if you .had 
published a book and were waiting 
forreviews, " referring to expected 
comments from fellow students on 



a paper filed m the journal 

.Still another result was a string 
sense of personal identity, so often 
lost in large classrooms "In other 
classes, you sometimes feel as 
though you were |usl another body 
But in the Journal, you can com- 
ment "lieca use you know you are 
somebody." 

Finally. Dr Knox said that his 
class did s great deal of writing, 
and while it was Informal, he said 
it was not "incomprehensible, but 
truly communicative writing" 
Students commented that it was 
■ Bke creative writing, and not like 
a book report" 

Wide adaptability to different 
approaches is another feature of 
the Reading Journal, a 'porous 
educational medium into which 
students can pour unperceived 
needs Likpapsychodrama.it is an 
instrument providing a chance of 
conflict and discussion about 
fundamental human questions," 
according to Dr Knox. 



The majority of students said 
they would be willing to participate 
on tenure actions, with 101 voting 
for the measure Contract renewal 
also had strong response, with 75 
students favoring action The 
department level of the appeals 
process received 109 student votes. 

According to Dr Ridgway, the 
most important questwn asked 
whether students were qualified to 
judge the teaching ability of 
(acuity members under whom they 
had a course Again, the response 
was favorable, with 143, 41 and 26 
saying students were qualified; 8, 
13 and 5 voting against and 19 
faculty members having no 
opinion 



Approximately 630 students were 
surveyed during the spring quarter 
of last year Students were selected 
at random to represent the view of 
the entire student body A one-in-24 
sample of students was used. A 
similar questionnaire was sent to a 
one-in-10 sample of all faculty. 

Dr Ridgway said the committee 
hoped to get a background of 
viewpoints beyond the areas of 
attitudes and conjecture He said 
that students had strong support in 
the input into faculty personnel 
decisions. The committee will 
refer recommendations based on 
the survey to the general facohy 
after reviewing them 



nil KAPUT 



mil 



Hoopla in Ennui 



by ScoU Hayward 

TraveliflK Foreign CorrespoiMlent 

Iowa City, Iowa (P|J ) - H was 
Homecoming Day in Ehnui, Iowa 
As usual (since 1902 1 the whole 
town turned out for the event As I 
stood there, microphone in hand, I 
realized that the event could have 
been covered better with a coffin 
lid 

•I don't know why they call this 
Homecoming," said an old man 
"There an t nobody coming home 
Hell, people around here got no 
place to go to " 

The parade started with the 
Knnui High School Band shuffling 
down the street, wheezing out the 
tune "Had. Hail, the Gangs All 
Here - What the Heck Do We 
Care"'" 

They were followed by a brand 
new Cadillac with a huge neon sign 
reading, "A Humble Donation 
from Leech Motors You're not just 
another sucker at Leech"" Then 
came another car. this one bearing 
the names of all the dignitaries 
*ho were unable to attend 

I interrupted a girl who was 
-banting at the top of her lungs and 
domg handsprings down the street 
for an audience which watched 
quietly and applauded the more 
d ifficult stunts She had on a sequin 
leotard over which -she wore a gold- 
fringed athlebc supporter. 

You gotta fight HEY You gotta 
kill HEY You gotta win HEY You 
gotta fight kill win HEYII '" 
Excuse me. Miss, could I talk to 



you for a minute? 

Tm sorry HEY If you wanna 
date HEY You gotta call me at 
home before it's too late You dial 
four HEY You dial 12 HEY You 
dial 1053 and you get me HEY!!" 
No no I just wanted to ask you. 
do you think your team will win the 
football game today'' 
"What football game"* " 
9ie bounced off down the street 
and was followed by the 
homecoming floats These con 
s isted simply of cars pulling empty 
wooden flats I thought this was 
rather strange so 1 asked Mrs. 
Firgle. Ennui float chairman, 
about it 

"Well. I don't know We got 
together several times with all the 
kids, but it just seems that nobody 
has anything to say Then we were 
going to have a queen, but all the 
girls had either been queen before 
or they didn't want to be Some 
queer wanted to run but we 
wouldn't let him" 

The parade was over and the 
crowd began to follow into the 
stadium. I asked a passer by who 
was playing in the big game 

"Oh, we don't play anymore We 
used to have a team, but they kept 
losing So now they set up a big 
screen down on the field and 
everybody watches the highlights 
of last year's all-star game" 

And so qukrkly as they came, 
they were gone And the street 
belonged to the hogs again until 
Homecoming Day 1972 




Editor-in-Chief 
Managing Editor 
Business Manager 
News Editor 
Features Editor 
Activities Editor 
Sports Editor 



Typists Melodic JanltowskI 
Carol Griffin 
Debbi Newmann 
Faculty Advisor: Jim Sturdevant 



Randy von Liski 
Roy Vombrack 
Rich Siedlecki 
.James E. Grossnickle 
Sheila Hoffman 
Rick Boyles 
r.reg Fife 



The HARBINGER is the student publication for the Harper 
College campus community, published weekly except 
during holidays and mid-terms. All opinions expressed 
on the editorial page are those of the writer, and are not 
necessarily those of the college, its administration, faculty 
Or student body. 

Harper CoUege Student Actfvittes - HARBINGER 

WllUam Rainey Harper College. Algonquin* RoselleRds.. 
Palatine, 111. Phone Number 359-4200, ext. 272. 






Kditur, 

I would like at diis time to de 
fend the student governments of 
the world. I have panicipated in 
many levels of student government 
over the years, and thus have been 
abk to draw many qualified con- 
clusions on die subject of student 
government. 

I contend diat the only real thing 
wrong widi most student govern- 
menu is die parasitic, irresponsible 
nature of die student bodies they 
represent For example, let us con- 
sider the recent Student Senate elec- 
tions and die letter bv Kileen .\fc- 
Cardiy Ui diis week's (Oct. 4 ) Hur 
hinfiii .\li5s .\|c( :arthy says, " I was 
not surprised to read that90 percent 
of die student body failed to cast 
dieir voles to die polls lost year. 
If the situation was anything like 
it is this year, there really was no 
reason why diey should." She goes 
on to say, "Student Senate has 
become a status symbol, nothing 
more," and recommends the abol- 
ishment of it \Mdi all due respea 
for .NIUs .VfcCardiy. I must say dial 
I find her comments almost amus- 
ing because the^■ are very indica- 
tive of die real problem of student 
government 

Student governments are not 
alJen bodies of students transported 
from some unknown place to ser\e 
in a school Student governments 
are simpiv an extension of die stu 
deni bt>dy Itsdf and are controlled 
and paced bv the mood of the stu 
dent body. Thus. if diesiudcnl body 
treats an election as a popularity 
contest, it will be a popularttv con- 
test. On the other hand, if the stu- 
dent body treats each election as a 
crucial phase in die process of 
democracy, the election will be a 
real challenge for each candidate; 
an election where popularity seek 
ers cannot sur%-ive. 
NK point, dierefore, is diis. If a 



student body demandsqualliy from 
its representatives, it will get qual- 
ity If. howe\'er, die student body 
is apathetic and makes no demands 
of the candidates, (as happened in 
the recent Siudcnt .Senate election ) 
then the student body should expect 
nodilng more than apadiy from Its 
studeiii government. 

It is truly unfortunate that stu- 
dents do not recognize their role in 
the process of democracy in a 
school sciting. They do not fulfill 
their responsibilities in die svslem 
and yet expect mirades from their 
student governments Ihus, many 
of die criticisms made against stu- 
dent governments, suchasdiestate^ 
ments made by F.lleen .Nfc-Cardiy, 
are loullv unfair. 

As I said before, it is truly un- 
fonunaie dial such a situation ex- 
ists If all 9.000 Harper students 
were to elect and vigorously sup- 
port a student government, an 
overwhelminKlv powerful organ- 
ization would result. The influence 
of an organUation of this type on 
school matters would be llmidess 
I suppose diat diis is all wishful 
thinking, yet I cannot see how die 
Harper student body can pass up 
an opportunity like this to control 
the afiairs dial affect them Ves. it 
Is a truly unfonunate situation. 
Karen .\nderichoi 



Fdltr Studies Nttds of Adilt Stvdeils 




by Jan Bone 

Harper students who are over 25 
(and this fall we represent 38 
percent of Harper enrollment ) can 
rejoice Somebody officially cares 
about usi 

Several in-service video tapes 
which train taaehers in techniques 
for dealing with adult learners 
have been produced by Harper's 
Jack Fuller and Peter Vander 
Haeghen They're available for 
viewing in theaudio-visual section 
of the library 

Fuller defines an adult as "any 
person whose full-time role in life 
is not that of a student " The adult 
hasresponsibilities beyond those of 
the t>pical student- -a family, a 
job. and financial, social, and 
community commitments 

Adult education. Fuller says, can 
t>e thought of as a "secondary job" 
to the adult's role in life, a job in 
which this adult enters an 
educational setting to pttrsue a 
sequence of learning tied togeUier 
by a teacher 

Fuller rem lids Harper teachers 



that the adult's needs are different 
By the time he enters your 
classroom. Fuller tells teachers, 
he has assumed a greater purpose 
in learning He may have worked 
all day. have commuted, or have 
had domestic responsibihties to 
take care of before he arrives at 
your class 

As a taxpayer, the adult has a 
different attitude towards you and 
your classroom. Fuller reminds 
instructors "*His money helps pay 
your salary, he feels responsible 
for the furniture, the building, the 
campus" 

An adult . Fuller says, does ■•( 
want to be treated like a student 
He wants to be treated like an adult 
and thought of as an equal 

"The aduA in your claasas is one 
heck of a highly motivated person . 
He knows that his reason for being 
here is related to something im 
portani in his lift?— his job. his 
child, his wife, his home 

"Use this motivation Use diis 
drive." Fuller tells Harper 
teachers 



fmst Attending Harper Seeks 'Lasting High' 



ll^ar Editor. 

Perhaps vour readers have seen 
the small man wearing black and 
a beard sitting in the student lounge 
or wandering around campus I 
have met quite a few studeois bv 
now and would like to introduce 
mysdf to the rest. 

\fy name U Ray Raven, and 
have been ordained a (Catholic 



iiiiNRiri 



■ ■■II 

inn 




priest about 4 1/2 years. I lived 
the last diree years at Angd (Juar- 
dian Orphanage in the city directing 
the high school program. Before 
dial I was « parish priest on Chi 
cago'i south side I went to St 
Man of the lake Seminary In 
.Mundelein working in U'auconda 
and l.ibenvvllle and Chicago's 
black Inner city before ordination. 
Now I am assigned full time to 
Harper working with die .Newman 
Communitv and any individuals 
or groups* I might run into 

I would foresee die .Newman 
' ommunlty as a group of people 
inierrsird in searching out die 
meaning of What's it all about'" 
.\nvwhere the answer can be found 
Is fair game s<x-ial action, discus- 
sion groups, celebrations, liiurirv 



the religiousanddienoi so obvious- 
ly religious. I personally kr\ bring 
pan of a ChrlsUan community is 
the simplest, most direct path to 
some answers People ( human and 
divine too') U where you can find 
die lasting high Hut It is some- 
times hdpful lo son of suppon 
these feehngs from other areas of 
Ide. 

Anvwav ihto is the area I sec 
Newman moving In I'he exact 
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NEW HOT LINE 

On November 1st fhe HARBINGER will an- 
nounce the operation of a new Hot Line located in 
Arlington Heights. It will be staffed by 25 members 
of the Arlington community that have been train- 
ed in Crisis Intervention at Forrest Hospital. A 
variety of services and referral sources will be of- 
fered to all members of the N.W. community. 



These videotapes (which 
perhaps slioukl be viewed by a 
number of Harper instructors) 
cover more than educational 
theory One. for instance, deals 
with suggestions to make reading 
assignments mean^-sontething to 
the adult 

Keep them short in length. Fuller 
advises, and short in "image." 
Make sure the assignments are 
readable Keep them inexpensive 
Don't ask students to buy a high- 
priced magazine or expensive text 
and then assign only one or two 
articles 

How to plan and run wrrwsful 
fiekl trips for adults is aaottier 
subject Fuller covers via 
videotape 

Projects for adults i#iould have 
certain guidelines, too Make sure 
It'ssomething the student wants to 
do. Fuller cautions. "If he's not 
personally mvoKed in planning, he 
won't really commit himself, and 
die results wont be satisfactory 
"Keep projecu as reaaonabfy 
inexpensiveaspossible Make sure 
they can be completed within tht 
amount of time alloted" 

Fuller's training tapes for 
Harper leadicrs also include tips 
on how to successfully schedule 
guest speakers, prepare lectures, 
give demonstrations, run a 
discussion, handle role-playing, 
and get the most out of small -group 
sessions 

Several weeks afo. one of the 
Harper teachers told a group of 
adults that it was MologicaUy 
impossible for oMer students to be 
learning at the same rale as 
younger ones because of physical 
changes then added that we 
might come out all right because 
we lend lo compensate tiecause of 
over-mobvatkNi. 

That. St least, is Uic way hia 
students remember what he said 
■And a number of them weren't 
happy about the altitude behind the 
comment 

Smce we adults row represent 31 
percent of Harper's current 
enrollment, perhaps it might be a 
good idea for more of our in- 
structor s lo see Fuller s videotapes 
and to change some of their 
teaching techniques as a result of 
what he says 



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Pag* 8 



THE HARBINGER 



October 18, 1971 



MLI IVI I lES 



/ 



b> Kick Bovles 
Activities Editor 

No one ilkcs a wise guy but 
there is a revolution going on 
In (Chicago that should beputdown: 
money-hungry promoters, night 
clubs, and muviehouse managers 
have succeeded In taking their au- 
diences to. the cleaners. 

Promoters as esteemed as How- 
ard Stdn have suddenly decided 
to hell wtdi the price freeze and 
to hdl with the audience. Prices we 
once thought outrageous have 
become ordinary and perform- 
ances that don't rate are being 
promoted as supcrshows with su- 
perprtocs. 

(^rand Funk Railroad, the eas- 
ily forgeaable and hopefully un- 
identifiable band of super ripoif 
prices, have even succeeded in con- 
ning Howard Stdn, a generally 
reasonable producer. Into request- 
ing a (6.5U minimum charge for 
licXets. Considering the perform- 
ance will take place where die price 



of the tickets never designate the 
type of seat, the price is thorough- 
ly ridiculous. No concert deserves 
such ticket prices, and no band de- 
serves to ask those prices. 

.\k>vies. plays, and clubs, all of- 
these also are beginning a war on 
the rich. Don't shrug it off. At- 
tend only the cheapest things artd 
encourage business to the theatres 
such as the lies Plaines or clubs 
such as Alice's Revisited. Ihismay 
not seem Important to you, but 
the price-helghtening will not stop, 
(^ive a (ew complaints in the right 
places and, for a change, you will 
beheard. 

Meanwhile, nothing outoftlieor 
dlnary Is happening this week 

The Ice Kollles heighten 

the week, and if you go you're 
guaranteed a fine nlte ofenteruin- 
ment. Coupled with die Rlngllng 
Bros, and Barnum and Bailey Clr 
nis, these are still die best deals In 
town. Remember to price your 
nltes and you II probably enjov 
whatever you do very much. 



CIRCUS STILL GREATEST SHOW ON EARTH 



October 18, 1971 



by Michael Morey , 

Activities SUff 

The Greatest Show on Earth - 
Ringling Bros.. Barnum and 

Movie Review 



Bailey Circus-c^me to the 
Amphitheatre Oct 5 and it will 
continue through Oct 24. 
The performance opened exactly 



Unman, Wittering and Zigo 



by Kalhy Wait 
Newt Staff 

Unman, Wtterinff und^igo, pro- 
duced by Careth wigen and directed 
by John .Mackenzie, is die story of 
young boys as diey become po- 
lenUaT killers The movie centers 
around the Influence one boy can 
have over many others, and what 
can become as die disastrous t^ 
suit. 

Based on die play by (> lies Coop- 
er, dils Paramount Pictures release 
begins with the master of one par- 
ticular form (class) found after 
falling off a diff A new master 
comes to uke his place and die 
boys begin harrassing him and 
putting him in a position that would 



Foreign Films Are Worth Seeing 



by Rirli Rovie* 
ActKitle* Editor 



rhere U something about forrign and die famdies closer together 



films diat always makes diem seem 
far better dian American films Ilie 
actors always seem more gifted, 
the romances more captivating. 

I 






Activities Coleadar 

Theatre- 

.No, No, WVmette ". satire. Second Citv Theatre. 

School for WUes ", revival widi Brian Bedford. Studebaker Theatre 

thru Oct. 23. 
'1776". Shubert Theatre, surting Oct. 2t), 
•Harvey", with (;ig Voung and Shirley Boodi. Studebaker Theatre 

surting Oct. 2f> 
"Fiddler on die Roof. < andlellghi Dinner Playhouac 
•SutusViuo \ adu". Ivanhoe Theatre diru Oct. 31 

The .Seven Vear Itch " with Ilbnald Otlonnor. .\rllngton Park 

I heaire 
Music- 

Crateful Ik-ad. .\udliorlum. On 21 22. 7 30 p m 

The On Stage MajorttA. Chicago Marrioti .Nfcuor Mold 

Sv Oliver. ( jaw ) I. indon ll<iuse 

fkep Purple. Auditorium. Oct 24 

Pink Floyd. Auditorium. Oct. 27. 

Jethro Tull. Auditorium. Oct 26. 

Jam Session. Sarah Vaughn and Joe Williams. Oct. 26-30. also widi 

I.es .Nkl.ann and Kddie Harris. Mill Run 
Freda Payne. Mr Kdlvs. Oct. 18 31 
Sandler and Young. Kmpire Room. (»ct 12 Nov 1 
The Four Freshman. (;rand M.llroom of die Chicago Marri.rtt 

Mr«or Hold. Oct. 24 
Peggy Lee. .Mill Run, Oct. 19 24 
Alices ReMslted. 950 W Wrightwood. presenu live music, often wid. 

fUnui, nearly every nlte of die week 

.Movles- 

BealksAu^iy Hfrt B«,fA. Ksqulre Theatre. Oct 22- 

f «mflM. ^ittrrmg. mnl ;^ifi„. Carnegie Theatre 

One fkiy (In tht Life „fh„„ Iknumuh). Cinema 

let s Sunf J, ^sif„ i„ thnth. Chicago Theatre 

Skm (.lime, Arlln|(ion Cinema 

mo. s A/raid, .f\,rgt,w, W,.//?, Harper,Oct.22.Room ¥. 106 8 p.m 
Variety- 

Rlngling Bros and die Barnum and Bailey Circus. 101st F.dlilon 
International Amphitheatre, thru Oct. 24 

Ice Follies of 1972. Chicago Stadium Oct 21-31 



.26. 



Oasts: .Vfidwest Center for Human 
Potential 

20 F:ast Harrison Street 
Chicago, 111. 922-5964( 3 12 ) 

A Series of Lectures and Films 

Oct. 20: C. Rosner, C>estaltdi rough 
An series starts. 

Oct. 21: Third Thursday Experien- 
tial Group 



Oct. 42-24: Lyman. Come to Life 
Oct. 23-24: Konletzko. .Sensory 

Awareness 
Oct. 23: Broraan, College .Student 

.Microthon 
f>ct. 24: "Drop-In" F.ncounter f.vt- 

ning 

For information on place and time 
call 922-,')964. 



because life is 
simpler In F.u- 



doubt if M's only 
islower and much 
rope, aldiough because of dils the 
problems the people have are far 
more imponant and personal. 

.Ntore ImporUnt. I dilnk M's be- 
cause die viewers do not know the 
actors as wdl as we do in Ameri- 
can films, and have ikj previous 
Idea of how the^' should act. By 
not knowing the irtni liyni li actor 
seems new and eicitin|^ Wk have 
no reason to be concerncti with 
actors and their acting, sowedrlrdi 
in more of die films, itself 

.\drtfi • and One llmv (In die 
life of Ivan I>nlsovich)" are not 
American fdms L ike most foreign 
films, d»ey poitray a central char- 
acter; his personal hardships, de- 
feats, successes, and excesses In life 
One l^y" U totally different from 
" Adrift" and yei thrv both tdl of a 
man enduring terrible hardships 
and failure One man is caught 
between two loves, who is. in time 
denied both The odier man Is 
caught by hu private political be- 
lids when he displays them pulv 
llclv. 

"Adrift" was a very poignant 
and complex love story; deep in 
meaning and ideas. It was cenain 
ly noi like "Summer of "42" or 
"Love Story", in which diey make 
die viewer remember his own life 
It was a singular plot, that only 
die actors related to; It would be 
Impossible for the viewers to do 
more than view the movie assome- 



(Cont on Page 9 ) 



drive many men Insane. 

L'nmatt, ^'utermg atul ^tgo. star- 
ring l^vld Henimings as the new 
roaster, is a wdl developed story 
with above average character por- 
trayal by die actors. The boys in 
the class played dieir roles in dils 
unusual story wdl. 

Photography in die movie wasai 
its best widi the opening and dos- 
ing shots. The opening of the movie 
was seen dirough the eyes of die 
master as he falls off die cliff, and 
die experience is enough to make 
the audience dizzy Ilie final shot 
left the full impact of the movie 
wid) die audience. This was die 
second funeral-thai of the boy res- 
ponsible for die deadi of the first 
master. 

The movie seemed unrealistic yet 
not phony, and absurd yrt not so 
absurd dial It lost any suspense 
This, I fed, was due to an unusual 
story with the benefil of good acton. 
I'nfonunatdy. the movie left too 
much up to die audience. At die 
conclusion of die movie I fdt as 
though I were missing the second 
red. 

(Generally, die movie U wdl worth 
uking die time to see. 



at 2:3U p.m. with multi-colored 
clowns in all shapes and sizes, and 
the cast of the Greatest Show on 
Earth presentng themselves 

The ckiwns played a big part of 
the performance by taking the 
suspense off of the various acts 
with theirhilarious antics from the 
knot in-the-rope trick to a "hippy- 
type " couple knocking each other 
down as they run up to embrace 
Europe's famous ctown Pio Nock 
presented his act on the tightrope, 
dancing back and forth on the wire 
and riding a bicycle across it 

Lion and tiger acts impress me 
the most Intimidating a bunch of 
very large cats is not my idea of 
excitement. Most important of all. 
I would not go up to a lion and poke 
a stick at it for fear of becoming its 
afternoon snack, as Wolfgang 
Holzmair. Kjng of Lion Trainers 
did He also performed the trick 
most people hear about, but never 
gel to see : Dutling one's head in the 
lion's moutfh 

Basketball buffs think they have 
It bad. but they should try playing 
on unicycles sometime This 
amazmg act was performed by (he 
King Qiarles Troupe with one er 
two men on a unkycle dribbling 
and scoring on boUi teams 

Other acu included Mickey 
Antelek's Chimpanzees, featuring 
two chimps riding a Kawasaki, an 
etcplMBt Manding oa iu iMnd. the 
Amaidi^ Aadrw Jumptag rope on a 
li^trope and many other thrilling 
acts, whKh can be seen through 
Oct. 24 at the Amphitheatre 



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THE HARBINGER 



Page 9 



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Huges Plans Program Changes 



by Simeon K. L'gwu 
News surf 

Society is on the move and its 
demand to be informed continues 
to be insatiablff Institutions of 
higher learning have continued to 
produce men and women capable 
of lalting up this taslc. and Harper 
has joined in no small way 

This was made Imown by the new 
head of the Communication 



On the existng programs, he 
said thai although he has not been 
well -acquainted with the staff and 
the whole set up. he has been 
studying the programs with a view 
to mailing some modifications He 
hopes to design a curriculum that 
wiU meet the needs of all types of 



students 

However, he was not being op- 
timistic, as it may be too early to 
malie decisions on changes 
Meanwhile, he has been having 
laU(s with some higher colleges on 
how to make the program more 
effective 



^^ 


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Division. Dr Daniel E Hughes 
In an interview in his office, the 




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determination to make the two- 




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year program m journalism a 




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fertile ground for students who 




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f»rtifM films W§rtk S99hg 



{CowL from Page 8) 

one else's experleiKr. rather than a 
stereotype of their own experience 
with love .Adrift" was a vague 
him, meant to be. so thai the view- 
ers would not do morr than be 
onlookers in a lovestorv that made 
the viewers fed as if d^le^• were 
viewing a love siorv totally out of 
context with any other one. 

I fell embarrassed when I was 
viewtng as if I was watching some 
thing I should not have been per 
mittcd to sec. It was a painful 
film, touching in IU simplicirv I he 
title. Wdrlft" is one of die best 
descriptive tides ever used. It fit 
like a glovr It was an erotic movie, 
not sexually dirty, rather amaioric 
in iu portrayal of iniMcent love 
and betrayal. The main actor, the 
fisherman, was psvrhoilc. schiso- 
phrenic in hi« behavKir. huconiact 
with tealliv wa»diaconnert(d. mak- 
ing the viewer unromfunahle In 
viewing such psvchosts and almcM 
produced a psychomlmetic bchsT- 
lor in the viewer Finally. M was a 
brilliant, and verv deep and emo^ 
tlonal fUm If vou like forrign films. 
this U one of the vrrv best, unique 
In tts enrectivencss t<> die viewer 

One Vhy (In the life of Ivan 
I]^nlsovlch)", produced bv Casper 
^^Vcde and starring Tom t'oun 
enay, I* one of the most limciess 
prison movies ever made The au 
thor. .Alexander S(»l<heniUvn. au- 
thor of "The Klrsi Circle". "The 
(iancer Ward." and ".AuguM 
1914". and of cvHirse. (hie Itev 
( In the l.de of Ivan t>nlsovlch )". 
Is undoubttdlv one of the best criti- 



cally acclaimed authors on the 
scene today. 

Mis flair for truth and his pride 
of man, coupled with his love for a 
country (die .Soviet I'nion) that 
unendingiv attempted to discrrdtt 
him ana nU work has made him 
one of the most controversial au- 
thors around Like IXistoevskv and 
C:hekov, he has told of imprison- 
ment and exile In Russia Premier 
Nikita Khrushiho. who praised 
the book, helped publish it against 
the wishes of^many of hU Russian 
rivals. Since dien. the book has 
been discredited and iu author dis- 
graced and he remains In virtual 
csie ocMi Nfescow Through all 
the disgrace and anger heaped 
upon him, .Alexander SoUhenuvn. 
still remains the best Soviet puiltl- 
cal writer and Is undoubudiv one 
of the greatest writers In the world 

Ctaema Theater declares 
"Surrtng Tom Courtcnay. the 
fUm. in F.ngtlsh and In color, was 
photographed on location in Nor- 
way. 200 miles north of Oslo V^^ 
hellor It Is an important and s^- 
niftcani motion pklure and a iBOal 
efiecttve Uitroductlve to the works 
of SobbcaMsyn (or studenu. It Is a 
powerful revdatlon of man s Inter- 
dependence, of man » Inhumanity 
to man, but moii Important, of 
man's inherent dlgnlt>' " 

Bnciy. bath CSbs arc fine ex 
ample* of fbfdRners' dcfaiess and 
crrativiiy; ibey are two fine films 
destined for quiet deadis merely 
because they are foreign filmn in 
thu American age 



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- V 



Pag* 10 



THE HARBINGER 



October 18, 1971 



OctobT 18 . 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Pag* 11 



Presidents Conference Gives Preview of 72 



(Cont. from Page 5) 

wife of Indian blood being un- 
able to be with him. After making 
a bad pun ( " I 've always said In- 
dian affairs arc the best kind.") 
ilarrls launched Into his basic pop- 
ulist theme: 

1.) Redistribution 
eluding tax reform, a higher min- 
imum wage, income maintenance, 
guaranteed Jobs, consumer pro- 
tection and antitru:>t efforts. 

2. ) Kedisuibution of power. In 
eluding abolition of the congress- 
ional seniority system, national 
voter registration and commun- 
ity control of police forces. 

3. ) Restoration of idealism as the 
basis of U.S. foreign policy. 

"People." said Ilarrls, "are en 
tided to a fundamental change In 
thdr lives." 

As If arris further explained the 
theme of his campaign, a (^BS ra- 
dio man alongside of the stage 
where Harris was speaking caught 
my eye. IXjring the per km! before 
Harris spoke, the CBS crew was 
scrambling around checking on 
everything to make sure thai it 
functioned properly. 

After Harris nad begun speaking 
and the red disaster signs failed 
to flash, the audio man for ('liS, 
headphones on bead, picked up 
ibe sports section of the KiitX 
MlpN Fo%l and sat through the 
rest of Harris' addreu, obhvi- 
ous of him. 

.\nyway, Harris touched upon 
student representation on college 
boards of trustees. He mentionod 
that only 3% of the colleges in the 
I .S. have students asvotlngmem 
bcrs on their boards and that it 
was about time that stitdenu were 
given a real voice on thoseboards 
"OoUegcs rrcdving federal funds 
flMMild DC required to open up dietr 
boards to students," said Harris 
He dkl Dokpropote, however, thai 
ibc students hoU the voting major 
lly on these boards 

Harris afso sutcd thai all of d raft 
dodgers In Canada should be 
granted amnesty. 

IXirlng the lotlowing qutfltton- 
aiid-answer period, Harris was 
asked his opinion of students vot- 
ing in their college towns. Harris 
shot back a quick 'yes." 

When ask«d what the differences 
were between him and Nki.overn. 
Harris stated that I don't think 
ihat't mv respon.^lblllt)' to ex- 



Elaln. But, I don't think that I've 
card NlcGovern talk about break- 
ing up monopolies. It's good to 
have a choice." 

Concerning other Issues, Harris 
iidt we ought to repeal our abor- 
fj lion laws. On theenvlronmentHar- 
of wealth, in- ^ ris said "It Isn't a question of 
whether we can choose between 
cleaning up the environment . . . 
we simply must clean up the en- 
vironment." 

HarrU ^ a 40-year old liberal 
from a staunchly conservative 
sutc. Politicians in Oklahoma had 
previously rated Harris as an un- 
derdog if he attempted to retain 
his Senate seat when his term ex- 
pires next year. Harris, realizing 
this, seems to be making one last 
desperate grab for glory —running 
for President —and as a result Is 
alienating some of the very few peo- 
ple he wants to appeal to. 

This is not to call Harris a pol- 
itical opporiunlst. I am merely stat- 
ing that Harris seems to be over- 
aiuious to "appeal", to teli the 
people what they want to be told, 
and as a result, he comes off less 
sliKere about the reforms be advo- 
cates and less sure of his ability 
to make Independent decisions. 

IV THE TWEEOLE-DBES 
AND THE TWEEOLE-DUM8. 

Cnforiunaiely, the most unin- 
formtng section of the conference 
was the very section dtat we had 
come to Washington to become In- 
formed about— the state of .\mer- 
lean education. If KUloa Richard- 
son was a dlsappoiiumcnt, his sub- 
ordinates were disasters. 

Vk Sidney Marland. IHrector of 
the Office of Kducatlon, was the 
first to speak After a few ihfon 
Ituroduciory remarks, .Marlaad 
told us (bat he was gotag lo first 
explain to us his function in HEW, 
and what the^federal government 
wasdoiag about education. 

Sa^, be never got thai far. 
W^at I mean Is that evervtlme 



Marland said that he was about 
to explain something, he never ex- 
plained it. My notes from his 
speech are full of "Aahhgg's" 
spaced between his comments. 

Still, after we received a mes- 
sage through osmosis, we discov- 
ered that \1arland was talking 
about his office's drug program. 
He explained to us that in 1970 
President .Nixon had formed a na- 
tional drug actloncommitteemade 
up of 31 Individuals, fhelr single 
mission was to help education get 
something done fast about Uie 
growing drug problem. .Marland 
made the point that his office was 
letting students design and direct 
the drug programs that effect them. 
"Student participation," he said, 
"Is not oiily fair and Just, but pro- 
ductive. " The department is now 
supporting twenty drug-rdated 
programs. 

One observation. .Although .Mar- 
land spent the good part of his 
speech addrcsslns hlinsclf to the 
drug problem, oiuy a minute pari 
of his budget is earmarked for 
this area. 

In passing, .Marland probably 
stood out the most during the 
questlon-and answer period. Kx- 
ample: O What need do you feel 
Is lor technical education in 



there 

four-year colleges r* .Marland 



I'd 



be glad to send you a paper on It " 

Stah 

.\ner another poor dinner and 
lack luster speech by our former 
Congressman-turned-Assistant to 
Uk President, DonaU RumsfeM. 
we returned to small seminar 
groups lo meet with officials from 
die Oflkc of Youth and Student 
AfBars. ■ 

After silting in on the dlscusskms 
(or five minutes, a college presi- 
dent from Nebraska got up and 
walked out grumbling, "Thesepco- 
pie have a Job and tl^y get caogbt 
up doing iK>thlng. nouiing. no- 
tblng!" 

Weil, I stuck around anyway 



trying to learn something, and I 
diid ! The president of the college in 
.Nebraska was right! 

Later that evening, after return- 
ing from a fine little discotheque 
Borelll and I returned to the hotel 
to find a "keg" party in progress. 
Not feeling too adventurous, Borel- 
ll begged off going by grabbing 
a copy o( Sports Il/ustrtUed down 
In the lobby and quickly blopplng 
into bed. 

But the night was young, so 
armed with notebook and pen, I 
ascended up to suite 7101 to find 
not only a bathtub with accessories 
(or keg with bathtub, if vou prefer), 
but a Prrsidcniial candidate smil- 
ing In the corner. Representative 
Paul(Pete) .NkCloskey of Califor- 
nia. 

Along with Humphrey, MK'los- 
key made the trip really worth- 
while. The third-term Republican 
maverick, who hopes t;* 'embar- 
rass the President Into ending die 
war," was by far the most attrac- 
tive of the candidates, in this re- 
porter's eyes 

i he main basis for his campaign 
is to change our national policies 
with respect to Southeast .Xsia .\k- 
Closkey has stated three purposes 
whv he is doing this. "First ... to 
attempt to persuade Congress to 
exercise its (ionstitutlonal respon- 
sibility to end the «Hir by cutting 
off funds; second, t> attempt t.) 
persuade the President to change 
tils announced policy -tfnialniain 
ing the bombing .if IndMchina and 
a residual force in S:)uth Viet- 
nam indefinitely, and third to 
attempt to persuade the admlni» 
iratlon to make our withdrawal 
conditional solely upon the re- 
turn of the POWs, giving up our 
long-time InslsteiKe upon the prtrs- 
crvatlon of the current regime in 
Saiaon.'* 

Tnat night we were able tn coax 
Vk<!loske>' into making a few 
more-candid-ihan-usual state- 



ments on a variety of Issues. 

For example, if .McCloskev is 
nominated for President of the 
Republicans bext summer, one per- 
son that he said he would give ser- 
ious consideration to as a running 
mate would be Senator (javlord 
.Nelson of \Msconsln. 

.VfcClosley's biggest problem 
right now is money. "Republi- 
cans," he said, "are afraid to 
contribute to my campaign be- 
cause they might lose their govern 
ment contracts." 



V^ 



CLASSIFIED ADS 



PERSONAL 



Any Harper student may place a classified ad in this 
section of the paper by contacting Joe Wills in the Har- 
binger office. For information concerning jobs listed in 
this section, contact Miss Insel in the counseling center. 



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in the Highland Park area. Call 
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Other statements: 

"If It's Humphrev vs. .Nixon 
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"The Rep#)]ican party won.l al- 
low dissent. I nder the present pol- 
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Ident. and die Anornev (ieneral. 
the Republican Party is dying" 

(ConLon tmgt II) 



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Washington Trip 



<CoiiL from Page 10) 



Ihe 



.Nk<:ioskr> 



returned lo speak, ifr told us that 
"wr have a pr;>ii(sslun of politk's 
that riKourafies nirn to base their 
oclstriKT !»n rr^lcrtion NKilos- 
kr>' said thai the p.>litK:al lyttrni 
Is 4inrrponsivr i<i the nrrds of the 
people DrcauM- of their KciK-ral apa 
thv " Ihc last thlnii that the ({real 
slfrnt ma)ortiv has Is a knowl- 
edficablf understanding oi pol- 
liks." 

He went on i-j say. "Iltr Instincts 
of the youth are right, but it wUI 
be four or five years before their 
parenu will wake out of their 
apadiv. and It will be lonerr be 
fore tbls change In aillludr changes 
< oncress. Bv the students getting 
Involved, we can hcin change thv 
pollikal prr»vess." he said Thr 
youth have got I.) get Involved 
The men in the admlnl.«irallon are 
confident thaj the v->ung will show 
the same voting patterns as their 
eiders. " 

IXirIng the question- a ikI- answer 
pertod. .\ic<:ioskry was asked if he 
would favor amnesty for .\meri 
can d rah-dudgers In Canada. "I 
would favor amnesty." he replied, 
"but It is unfair to discuss It now 
sliKT some men still fed a sense <>l 
duty lo the country " 

On cxccuilve-legislallve branch 
rciallons. Nk< !loskcv had this to say 
"I am lusi tired of being Ikd to 
by members oftheexerullvebratKh 
and having informatloncoiKealed. 
and I think thrv havefallen into the 
habit of lying, not just to (he peo- 
ple and press, but to Congress . . . 
Congress is losing the check on the 
Executive branch because of the 
•ecrrcv " 

(Concerning the two Supreme 



Court bacancles and Virginia Con- 
gressman I'oiTs withdrawal from 
conskieratk>n for one of the pusu, 
.NkCloskey sakJ.'l have no oblci 
Hon to a strtcKonsiructlonist W 
bring appointed to the court. \W 
should have a balanced court Ilkk 
I'off Is a first-class individual. To 
me he would have made an out- 
standing choke I don't diink that 
his past voting record should bean 
Issue." 

.\k<:ioskev showeddtelndlvkiual- 
liy dial fiarrU lacked He waswdl 
Ing lo rebuff die feelings of both 
his supporters and foes if he (ell 
contrary to those views. 

V. AULD I.ANC SYNE 

The conference was oror. and the 
drirgates headed home to where the 
problems that we had been lectured 
about existed, though more or less 
acute In some areas than other Ii 
was a^Jntrmtlng trip, a brief pre^ 
view of 72 

Looking back. I hope ihai while 
the reader might weed out mv pre)- 
udkres thoughtfully, he will not ig 
note the problem that was summed 
up by or>e college administrator 
from \ew Nltxko when hr remark 
ed lo .Nfr Rorelli. Im a regLsirrrd 
Kepublkan, but if these men rep- 
resent die kinds of people thai 
Nixon surrounds himself with. «vr- 
're In trouble 

I'nfortunaidv, the lew such as 
Nki'.loskeythat might be able lo In- 
spire the country into action will 
most lUidy be blocked from rising 
to the lop for the simple lack m 
money and partv support There 
Is something sad about the fact that 
when a man is honesi, he ohen of- 
fends d>ose people in high places 
whose support is essential lo suc- 
cessful PreskJential ambitions 




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Page 12 



THE HARBINGER 



October 18, 1971 



Harper Howks Bow to Wright 40-24 



Dave Janis 
Sports SUff 

The Harper Hawks received a 
good lesson in how to play football 
last Saturday from the Wrif^ht Col- 



lege Kams. The Rams came at the 
Hawks with a balanced attack of 
excdlenl running, two good re- 
ceivers, and a more-than-adequate 
defense. 

The Kams opened the scoring 




Runners Still Undefeated; 
Record Now 10-0 



by Greg Fife 
Sport « Kdilor 

Harper's cross country team is 
still unbeaten In dual competition 
with an overall tally of 10-0. I'hc 
Hawks are on top in the Skyway 
ConCerence with a 4-0 record. 

(>n October 9 the harriers attend- 
ed the Milwaukee Tech Inviution- 
al Harper tied Lake County for 
second place with 79 points, out of 
1 1 coUqges competing in the meet. 

College of IXiPage won the in- 
vitational wKh a score of 24. Fol 
lowing second-piacr Harper and 
Lake County was Wright Junior 
t'ollege. which look fourth with a 
total of 1 18 Milwaukee Tech plac 
cd fifth with 119 polnu. I.akdand 
sixth (176), Waukesha seventh 
.I8IX Concordia in Milwaukee 
eighdh ( 187 ). I>)minic«n nindi 
'206). and Triton and Amund- 
sen lied for tenth ( 2 1 1 ) 

Mike .Manorano of WVlghi |un- 
ior College took first place In the 
invKatlonal in 21 21. breaking the 
oU course record. 

Finishing first for Harper was 
Sieve KeuU. who finished In llfth 
place widi a time of 22 05 Pal 
1 Winning took seventh place in 
22 23, John Cearv was eighth al 
22 27. Frank Savaoe placed 19th 
with a time of 23 29. and \ ince 
VVeldner. despite a pulled leg 
ituscle. hnuhed 40th in 26 39 

Coach Bob Nolan said. "Ueld 
ner ran very well, having a pulled 
leg muscle." Nolan potnteid out 
that the team could have had a 
lower score if \Vtidner was up to 
par. however. Nolan was satisfied 
with the team's second place finish 
over last year's third place finish 

The harriers hosted Oakton and 
Irlton In a double dual conference 
meet on October 6. The Hawks 
downed Oakton 22-33 and whipped 
Triton 17-38 In the other dual 
Oakton defeated Triton 21 35 

(iear>', who has been the Hawks 
number three runner this season, 
won the race in 21 24, breaking the 
old course record of 21 32, which 
was act by former Hawk great 
|im Mamlier. 

IXinntng and Feuu were third 
and fourth respectlvdv for the 
Hawks I>jnning's time was21 39, 
artd Feutz ran the course In 21 46 
Savage took sixth place for the 
Hawks in 22 25, and Vince \VM 
ncT finished tenth with a time of 
21 45 

Oakton "s first man to come across 
was Roger Kuhnle; he was second 
in 21 29 (Hher Oakton finishers 
were Mike (^derman In fifth. Bob 
Mmslk placed eighth, Rich Cook 
was 11th. and Jim Selme ti placed 
13th. 



Rich Wright was Triton's first 
finisher, he was seventh in the race 
at 22:42. Bob Rayroer took ninth 
plafte. .Mike IXobner was 12lh.Tom 
Johnson 15lh and joePisatdlo was 
16th. 

Coach Nolan was very Impressed 
with Ceary's first place finish sav- 
ing, "(•eary ran a great race: I 
was very impressed with his time " 
Nolan also added. "All our run 
ners turned in good times for the 
four-mile course." 



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with a 69'9ard drive that took 16 
plays. I'he try for the extra point 
was no good, and Wright led 6-0. 
This was to be all the scoring in the 
first quarter. 

The second quarter saw both 
Wright and Harper get on the score- 
board. The Rams scored with 1252 
left in the quarter on a pass play 
from quarterback Kevin Keag to 
his receiver I.aiKe Harrison. The 
try for the cxua point failed, thus 
the score read 12-0 in favor of the 
Kams. 

I'he Hawks were noi to be denied, 
though. After (iarv Prince recover- 



ed a Kam fumble at their own 21- 
yard line, fullback Alex Sinilla scor- 
ed on theliawks'flrstoHensiveplay 
making the score 12-6. Harper 
succeeded on a two-point conver- 
sion attempt, and the score was 
now 12-8. 

Harper scored again when, with 
2:25 left until the half. Ken Leon- 
ard passed to Kurt KetHer from 8 
yards out. The two-point conver- 
sion was gcxxi. and Harper went 
into the lockerroom with a 16-14 
lead at the half, looking as though 
they had a chance of winning the 
game. 



I'he second half turned -jut to be 
disastrous for the Hawks, however 
The Rams scored four times rack 
ing up 28 total poinu. The Hawks 
did manage to score once In the 
second half, when Pal Packard ran 
a Ram kick-off back 70 yards (or a 
touchdown. I'ht Hawks tried the 
two-poini conversion and succeed 
ed. The final score stood at 40-24. 
with the Wright Rams on lop 



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Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



%00li%J0fti INViSTIGATION 



Klingenberg Replies to Charges 



by Mark Kanccn A Kathy Walte 
Nrwa Stair 

Bookstore director IJkn Klingen- 
berg has made statements in answer 
to crltklsms of bookstore policy 
In recent issues of the Hurbit>gct. 

Klingenberg first answered the 
charge thai tne bookstore, operat- 
ing on a non-profit basis, cleared 
a $2,000 profit last year. It was 
pointed out that $2,000 U less than 
one per cent of the bookstore's 
sales last year 

Klingenberg claimed that the 
bookstore actually lost close to$5,- 
000 last year, when the total cost of 
operating the bookstore Is ac- 
counted. The bookstore look in 
more monev than it directly puioui 



by about $2,000, but much of ihe 
money paying the bookstore's ex- 
penses do not come from the store 
Itself but from other departments 
When these figures are considered, 
the bookstore did not, according 
to Klingenberg, make more money 
than it cost to operate. 

Ninety-four per cent of the book 
store's sales go to the student body, 
while the faculty, accounting for nu 
more than six per cent of the sales. 
receives a 10% discount. "I do 
agree that this islncquluble,"com- 
menicd Klingenberg. "The people 
who In my opinion deserve a ais- 
couni most are students. The book- 
store is primarily a ■ludent 
service. " 



When questioned about a $5,325 
subsidy to the cafeteria listed in 
this year's bookstore budget, 
Klingenberg had little to say udier 
than he did not include the sub^ 
skly in the budget hesubmittcdand 
that he could not say for sure how 
the subskly came to be included in 
his budget 

In answer to criticisms of the 
textbook buy-back policy. Kling- 
enberg Slated thai "40 to .50% " of 
the books bought back are never 
re-sold. Ilils, in addition of a large 
overhead, resulu in the difference 
between the amount paid a student 
selling his books back and the 
amount charged a student buying 
■ used textbook. 



Faculty Seeks Pay Increase Clarification 



ky JMdy H«ft«B 
Asst. Newt Editor 

Presldcnl Nbfoo's rcccnl an- 
nouncement of ■ Phase Two" of his 
economic subtlizatkNi plan has 



raised considerable interest among 
faculty members, and Is being In- 
vemgaied by a Price and Wage 
Freoe Committee formed by 
Faculty Senate. 
The cummittcc te looking toward 



SSHC Picks Committee Heads 



by Jaaiea E. Groaanickle 

Newa Editor 

(iommlttee chairmen for the year 
have been chosen by the Stuideiu 
Senate. 

The new commMeechaimienare 

Roger Bolke Program Commit- 

let; I>bbie >lcdges_ Communka- 

llons Committee K.ric .Kkirgatrord 

Consiltution (xjmmillee: R(fh 

'*lWl*o_ Special Kvmts( ommitter, 
Frank Prtespolewskl Student 
Wdfare: James VkCall Imervlew 
Committer, and Patti~ Benson 
KlectkMi Committee No pne was 
chosen for the Budget Committee 
or Communltv Keiations Commit 
tee Chairmanships 

Following are a brief oudlne of 
ibe function of these Senate Com- 



The Special Kvents Committee l« 
responslbte for the planning and 
implemeniailon of any special ac- 
tivities that the SSHC decides to 
get involved in An example of the 

?pe of activity that the Special 
vents Committee gets involved In 
Is the designing and building of a 
float (or a Thanksgiving I)hv par- 
ade. Anyone Interested In helping 
out with the float should contact 
Rich Rigglo In the Student .Senate 
offices, room A 336 
The Program Committee (last 



year It was caUcd the Social rom- 
mMK) Is responsible for the plan- 
ning and running of the films, 
dances, and conceru thai the Stu- 
dent Senate sponsors 

The K.lecilon Committee Is res- 
poitslblefor running all SSHC dcc- 
tlom and taking rare of any prob- 
lems or complaints that artteoutof 
the elections 

The Student Welfare Committee 
Is charged widi looking Into student 
complaints. These complaints are 
of a general nature pertaining to 
school policy The .Student Provost, 
Rich Cook, takes care of Individ oal 
problems 

The Budget CommUecConattto- 
tlon Committee, and Community 
Rdations Commitiee do Just what 
their name Implies 

Communications Committee Is in 
charge of Informing the students 
of SSIIC news 

Interview ('ommlttee is respon- 
sible fan choosing studenu to serve 
on various Administration ('om- 
mioees that the Student Senate 
chooses members for 

All of the Student Senate com- 
mittees, nine In all. nerd students 
lo serve on them. Students who 
would like lo be on one of these 
committees should sign up In the 
Student Senate offices, room A -336 



Sen. Packwood to Speak at Rosary 



The first scheduled speaker of a 
new lecture series sponjiored bvtwo 
west suburban colleges will he Sena 
tor Robtft Packwood. Republican 
from the State of Oregon, Spon- 
sored Jolndy by Rosary College, 
the program board of the Triton 
CoUwe Student Association, and 
the Triton School of ('ontlnuing 
Education, the lecture will feature 
prominent leaders in politics, the 
sdeoces, and die arts. 

Senator Packwood will speak at 
the Rosary College auditorium, 
7900 W<e9t DivUlon, River Forest, 
October 26, at 8 p.m. 

The jroung Republican firsitcame 
to natioaal attention when, at the 
age of 36, he defeated Incumbent 
W^yne Morse to become the young- 



est senator In the 91 st ( Congress. A 
candid campaigner and forthright 
speaker. Senator Packwood has 
introduced legislation lo remove 
all suie restrktions against abor- 
tions and to limit to two the 
number of children diat can be 
declared as iiKoroe tax deductions. 

Senator Packwood is a member 
of the U.S. Senate Ranking and 
Currency Committee and the Presi- 
dent's Commission on Population. 

Series tickets for five lectures are 
$5 for adulu, $2 for studenu. They 
can be purchased from the Student 
Activities Office of Triton College, 
2000 Fifth Avenue, River Grove 
Tickeu for each lecture will be sold 
at the door; $1.50 for adulu, $.50 
for studenu. 



the Cost of Living Council, hope- 
fully to receive some specific rul- 
ings on where teachers stand In 
terms of promotions and salary 
increases. Rulings received aher dte 
original August 15 announcement 
of tte Price and Wage Freeze were 
often vague and contradictory. 

A Pay Board, now being formed 
by the federal guvernmeni, could 
provide die clarification sought 

According to Ntr Frank Mr<:iin 
lock, a faculty member serving on 
the commmee, the new board couU 
work In two ways. It could require 
dial Individual cases behandletl by 
pctMonIng the board, or ihe>- rould 
make a general ruling. 

Fnher way, teachers may beabl« 
lo receive "reasonable" increases 
An " inflationary " increase, accord 
Ing to .McCllittock. would probabl> 
be 10%. 

Said Nfc<:ilntock."VV>st teacher' 
have the expectation that salarir 
will be Implemented " 



Steinmetz to 
Speak in 
Management Series 



Dr. Lawrence L. Steinmetz from 
d»e Cniverslty of Colorado will 
make a return appearance October 
27 as seminar leader for Harper 
College's continuing management 
seminar series. 

I)r. Steinmetz will deal widi d>e 

f>roblem oT'Nbnaglngdiel'nsaUis- 
actory Performer" during the 
9 a.m. to 4 p.m session The semi- 
nar Is open to the public. 

Reglsuatlon may be made 
through the Office of Kvenlngand 
Continuing Kducaiion. Harper 
College (telephone 359-4200. ex- 
tension 233 ). The fee for die all- 
day session Is $40.00. including 
luncheon and materials. 




Catch 22 author Jo«*ph H*IUr Ittdurvd on vari*d topki 
h«r« Oct. 13. (Staff photo by Tom N«whout«) 



Heller Discusses *Catch 22', 
Gives Readings of Works 



by Tom Brock 
Aetlvitka StalT 

Harper College Initialed Its Rrsl 
homecoming week of activities on 
Wednesday. October 13. with a 
lecture prcsenutlon from a dls- 
ilngulshed guest speaker Joaeph 
Hdler, die celebrated author of 
dK smash, runaway best-sdler, 
Cakh22, entertained all present 
with dramatic readings from his 
novel Catch 22, his play ^'rBomh 
in .\'rw Haven, and a new. un- 
finished novel he is currendy com- 
Setlng, Something Happened Mr 
eller, who U a Fulbr^t scholar, 
demonstrated the sharp. Incisive 
wit and dry humor that Is to he 
fouitd In his works 

Heller conducted selected read 
Ings from his diree works, and 
explained key passages as he pro- 
gressed, making commenU to die 
audience He acknowledged Wil- 
liam Shakespeare as a writer, and 
recited a quote from Shakespeare's 
A'/nt; I.rnr which he had Incor- 
porated Into Catch 22 Heller wrote 
Catch 22 In 1%1. and it has en- 
Joyed immeiuepopularitv and wide 
critical acclaim, a list of which 
would be Impossible. Today, ten 
years later, die book is still selling 
widely, and suDerlalives are still 
used to describe It Hdler also 
has had die satisfaction of seeing 
hu novel made Into an award- 
winning, uproarious Mike Nichols 
film that played the theatre circuit 
just last year 

The best reciutlon, of course. 



was Catch 22, with m madcap cen 
iral character of Vossarian Mr 
Heller himself being a combat vet- 
eran of World War Two with spme 
sixty flying missions lo his credit, 
die question was raised: did Heller 
Identify wUh die Air Corps charac- 
ters In the novel, particularly Yos- 
sartan.' Heller replied that while 
Caich-22 U no autobiography of 
bis own wartime experiences, he 
hJ cm iB es to aceruindegreewidithc 
characters. Calch-22, hesakl,Unot 
so much a porUayal of war as It 
U a portrayal of' America in the 
fifties, a confused, zany, complex 
giant. The novel U laced through 
out with penetrating satire. 

Following the reciutlon, a ques- 
tlon-and-answer period was opened 
up, during whkh Heller casually 
replied lo general queries His ans 
wers revealed him to be a serious 
dilnker as well as a satirist and 
humorist When asked if he would 
classify himself as a type of writer. 
ff eller declined, sutlng that he dU- 
llked labels. Another question was 
asked: should a ftar of deadi affect 
die quality of life dial one lives' 
Heller replied dial all of us put a 
dear price on life, but since eventual 
death will come sometime, it is use- 
less to live in fear. W5c should enjoy 
life and be grateful for the breaiK 
of life, as did Vossarian in Catch 
22 The audience was treated to a 
unique personality and an inter 
esting perspective on life with |of 
eph Heller. 



October 26. 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Simon Calls for Young Voter Registration 



Pag* 3 



Seekers Search For Meaningful Approach to God 



'Seekers" is an organization ot 
Harper students whose purpose Is 
"seeking to know our.selves. and 
seeking to exeprlence a meaning- 
ful, appropriate relationship to C;od 
and otners." 

Seekers is sponsored by the 
Church of die Covenant of Pala- 
tine which provides a campus pas- 



tor and general support. The 
church will have no control over 
Seekers orcept dirough ihe influ- 
ence of the campus pastor and 
or Individual Seeker members and 
possibly through approval of the 
Seeker Constitution. 

Seekers is an Interdenomination- 
al group— all students are encour- 



aged to remain or become active 
In the church of their choice de- 
nominational disUnclives wdl not 
be emphasized. 

Interested students should con- 
tact Mr. Steve Franklin, phll- 
o.sophy teacher, who Is Seekers' 
faculty adviser. 



Illinois Lieutenant (Governor 
Paul Simon has told a statewide 
political-government conference its 
members should begin a com- 
munity-to-community campaign to 
register all eligible young peopleto 
vote. 

"It is not only your right, but 
your responsibility as well, "Simon 
said as he urged the voter regiv 
tratlon drive. 

Simon, candidate for the I^emo- 
cratlc gubernatorial nomination, 
was a featured speaker at a suie- 
wlde political seminar sponsored 
by die College IXcmocrau of Illi- 
nois, Illinois Young Dtoiocrals, 
Cook County Young Democrats 
and Illinois Citizens for .Action 




Paul Simon 

Now (ICA.N). |-he event was held 

at DfcPaul l?nlversity on October 9 

Simon said: "IntU diis year. 




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young people have charged dial 
they have had lltde vok:e in die 
political decisions dial direcdy af- 
Kct dielr lives and dielr hitures. 
"Today, diose 18 to 21 have not 
only die right, but die responsibil- 
ity to direcdy involve diemselvesin 
this political decision-making proc- 
ess. 

"The phrase 'partlcipalory 
democracy ' means nothing if you 
do not participate. " 

.Noting that he began his own 
career as the editor of a small- 
town newspaper at age 19, Simon 
commented: "I'm sure diere were 
people in the town who doubted 
my responsibility at dial age, but 
I quickly found a permanent place 
In dial community { Iroy. Illinois). 
■' If young people of IlJinoU, both 
on and off campus, wdl accept the 
responsibility of participating and 
voUng and direct diose votes to ef- 
fealtig positive change, diev, too. 
wdl find a permanent place widiln 
die social political community. And 
then there will be constructive 
change." 

The Lieutenant (Governor said 
that samplings from throughout 
the sute indicate die registration 
of 18 through 2Uyear<>ld voters 
"Is spotty at best." 

'■ I know diere are some who see 
the 18-year-old vote as a threat to 
existing political structures. I see 
your Input not as a direat but an 
Infusion of klealism and enthus- 
iasm into die body politic W'r nerd 
bodi" 

Lieutenant Covemor Simon men- 
tioned that he first ran. and was 
elected to die lllinoU Mouse of 
RepresenuUves al age 25, and a 
year later introduced a bUl calling 
for 18-year-olds to vote. 

"The 18-yearold vote will allow 
die young people of Illinois 10 get 
more Involved at an earlier age," 
Simon said. "Vou can help point 
to solutions lo some of the prob- 
lems which trouble our s^^l^ty." 



CCCCOQUIMN AWW 



Homecoming's Unnecessary 



by Roy Vombrack 

Harper's first annual llomeioni- 
ing has come and gone, and about 
die only diing it accomplish was 
giving people an excuse to turnout 
In force for a Harper football game 
"Homecoming" as celebrated in 
Inslltutloiis of learning has stood 
for a time when alumni return 
to their schools for a nostalgic 
get togedier wHh dieir old instruc 
tors and many of dielr old class- 
mates. 

High sch(x>l Homecomings are 
widely anended by alumni Tot die 
first few years a^r thev've grad- 
uated, partly because they've been 
forced lo spend seven loeighi hours 
a day, five days a week, nine 
months a year for lour years 
of dielr lives at die place, and one 
tends to de\rlop »«»«, sort of ties 
widi dielr high school during diis 
time. 

<:ollege Homecomings are pop- 
ular because diose who anended 
as students generally uuntrti to be 
there, and Uicv have fun reminisc 
Ing with dielr alumni buddies about 
all die beer busu, pot parties, and 
general good-time orgies diev par 
tlclpated in while diey were there, 
and they might even get around lo 
visiting a few of dielr Instructors 
or some of their friends who have 
become professional students 

But a Homecoming at a junior 
college.' Hmmm. .\k>8t people seem 
to sec the community college only 
as a stepping stone to the big four- 
year university, and thus thev 
waste no time getting out of the 
two-year college as soon as pos- 
sible Iliij same line of reason 
ing dominates their attitude to- 



ward spending any time In Jun- 
ior colleges other dian class lime 
Class is over and diey dash out 
of the building and away to their 
jobs or back home. "\\{^\ bother 
gating involved with activities 
or organizations at die school.' 
Ill be out and away after next 

year anyway ..." 

Attendence at nearly all of Har- 
per's Homecoming Week activities 
was poor llie Joseph Heller lecture 
barely drew 75 people, die Friends 
of Distinction drew about 300, 
but for that group die showing was 
poor The coffee house widi folk 
singer Wall Connallvdrew a small, 
rude audience. Only dieflomecom- 
Ing dance and game drew respect- 
able enough crowds lomakehav- 
ing diem worthwhile 

Harper should scrap die idea of 
Homecoming and replace it instead 
widi a Fall Festival like new high 
schools without alumni have It 
would give clubs a chance to make 
some money by allowing them lo 
have food and game booths al the 
game, and everyone would stUI 
have a good time. 

The Homecoming dance could 
still be held, but extra activities 
lUce die ones dial precede Home- 
coming weekend should be scrap- 
ped and rescheduled so that they 
will fall diroughout die year. Iliis 
wUI give studenu die added bene- 
fit of having a variety of things to 
do throughout die year, not Just 
during one |am- packed week or 
month 

Switching die formal of Har- 
per's so-called Homecomins will 
benefit everyone and avoid the 
heanaches and headaches of ac- 
tivities dial are only meagcrlv ai- 
irndcd. 



Horper Offers Cofflmunity Counseling Service 



by Jmnr T. HaMermaR 

News surr 

Available to any resident of die 
area Is a Harper community- coun 
sell Ing serv Ice designed to help h Im 
find answers lo problems about his 
vocation as well as Individual, fam 
Uy, and marriage problems Ihe 
vocational counseling covers aca- 
demic dex'clopment, vocational 
choices, and occupational interests 
The Harper counsellors assigned 
lo these various serv ici^ have train 



Ing, cxperleiKe, and expertise in 
the areas listed 

Since college funds do not sup 
pon die service, fees are scheduled 
on a break-even basis The same 
services are offered free to register- 
ed Harper studenu. 

Many are not aware what kinds 
of questions about vocations can be 
explored through counselling 
Some familiar situaUons are these; 
A person who U mechanically in- 
clined ha.s had so-so grades In 



Mad? 



Why not "sound-ofr' with your opinions on various 
subjects and have your writings published In the 

Harbinger. 

You might "mov«" sommbodyl 
Contact the Harbinger, Rm A-364 



Free Lubrication 

Just poy for your oil chang* & filfor. 

HARPER MOBIL SERVIC E 

I J»t< llMk ir>»r .alM H»r«*r I | 

AI|oiiqiHn~i Roselle Roads 



math. He has wanted to be an en- 
gineer, but if not dial, what related 
fields might he be happy In' ... 
An Individual has been 'raiding 
around" at first one Job and dien 
anodier and Just can 'l seem to make 
a choke and stkk widi It . . .Some- 
one who has a non taxing )ob who 
always comes home beat and full of 
gripes ^ul his situation 
ALL can benefit from die talk, 
lest, and evaluation sessions the 
community counselling center has 
to oBtr 

The idea behind die service U to 
"help an individual lo make deci- 
sions by coming up with alterna- 
tives as well as by narrowing down 
die choices he has to make," ac- 
cording to I)r Cary Rankin, who 
heads the (Community (iounsdling 
(denier A brochure about the ser- 
vice to available for the asking. It 
can be obtained by coming to the 
center or by railing 

Services of theCommunltvCoun- 
selllng Center are available by ap- 
pointment between 830 a.m. and 
10 p.m. Monday through Thurs- 
day, and 8 30 to 4 30 on Friday 
as well as 8 00 to 12 00 on S^tur 
day In A-347. The phone Is 359- 
4200, extension 341. 



I ^rt'>m th* «irp»' from Harpvr ( n(l«fr , 



WATCH FOR 
HALCYON 



V/ 



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Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



October 26, 1971 



Expanding Clinics Give Girls Aid 



by Cathy Andenton 4k 
Nancy KlnK 

When a vounK M<)nian wanis in- 
formation on birth (oior-ol. wht-rr 
should she go'^ 

She can ){o tu lici ldiiiil\ (1<mi<>i. 
but if she 's sint^le and living at honu- 
chances are (hai she doesn't want 
her parenLs to know. \'erv oheii 
she mav know of a Iriend wliti 
can suKXcsl a reliable doctor, but 
doctors cost mone\' and larKesuni> 
aren't easv to aiTouni lor Wherr 
can she turn ' 

Thv first step would Ix- locontait 
a counseling center. I'he Itrid^e in 
Palatine is one of those centers. In 
talking to the nurse on call at the 
BridK'. ^f found out that when a 
girl gets on the pill: 

1 She will gain live pounds (at 
the most I ol water weight 

2. Her jteriods will be regulated. 

'i She can prt-dKi her |)rri4id to 
almost llie exact time. 

4. Her chest measurement will in- 
creav b\ approximaiclv .icup 

$Ul 

rhere are no serious side dkxts 
fruDi the pill. The prescri|>tion is 
geared to the bodv ciiemlstrv and 
frequent exaintnaiionN .tn- ritiinr- 
cd. 

Ihe pill IS lakoi lilt lillli (ia\ 
ol the period and is continued 
for 2\ days. Vou can mi.vs ttiie 
dav and lake two pills the next, 
but if two or more pills are miss- 
ed In one month, there is no as 
suraiKC ui sairtiess from ;trrg- 
naiKV. Ihe first four to fourteen 
pills will make a girl safe against 
pregnaiKV 

Aher discussing qiiesli<mswehad 
coiuerning birth c«>imol. wf were 
referred to the Kvanslon f amilv 
llanning (enter at IM()6 \iaple 
in Kvaiuton. We Irarnrd that there 
is a thrrr wrek waiting list for 
examinations. 

There are two sessions. <iii<'i>[i 
Ihursdavs. 4 M to t* p.m. and 
one on Saiurdav morning. M to 
10 o'clock llicre is a .student (re 
of %5 for the txam. $2 fur the pap 
( cancer ) lest, and $ 1 .25 for a iw r>^ 
month pill suppiv One can get a 
four-month suppiv after coming 
hack and then go in aher si\ 
months for an ncam 

When a person first enters the 
K.s-ai»ton t'linlc site registers and 
then waiu for her interview with 
one of the counselors lliev will 
explain about the different means 
of cuntracrpiion. and then the girl 
is free to ask anv questions sli 
mav base. .\ medical historv is 
then asked from the patient Kin 
ally, a medkal examinailtm in 
conducted 

Planned I'arenthtMid has im<i 
centers; fern Scene at IKS \. 
Wabash .Avenue, ('hicago. and 
and Association House at 2150 
W'. .North .\venue. (Ihicngo. Iloih 
places use the same lormat as far 



WHCR NEEDS YOU! 

production diroctor - 

•nginoors - 

roportort • 

nowt staff • 

sports stoff - 

production staff - 

publicity staff - 

troffk and continuity staff 

APPLY INA-340 



as uppointinciit. first, the girl 
signs in and listens to a lecture 
on contraception given bv one ol 
the stall members. Next cc»mes a 
rap session where the girls di.scuss 
problems and questions thev have 
concerning contraception. .\lso. an 
interview with a counselor aiulllie 
patient medical history and ;H-r- 
sonal lamilv lile is conducii-d 

The medical examination is giv- 
en next, and a .slx-nionlh suppiv 
o I pills is supplied. .\ cheik-up 
is required six months later Ihis 
service is completdv Irtr and dis- 
crete to girls 19 vears <)f aije 

rhe hours at .Vssociallon House 
is 10 30 to 2 p.m. on Saturdav 



and at leen Scene on 1 uesdav 
and Thursday from 4 to 8 p.m 
One has to make an appoinlmenl 
and usuallv has to wait two wet-1% 
to get ill 

.\ Irt'c iliiiK ill Ik-s j'laiiit's in 
now in the planning stages. 

.\t llar|)er the Health Services 
Office in A :i62 offers coiilidciitial 
liealUi counseling concerning dit- 
ierent birth control iechiii<|ues 
and methods and has a referral 
.service to private doctors and 
familv planning clinics. Har;)er. 
like the dillerent clinics, is avail- 
able for conferences a'lxHJt both 
birth control and veneral di*ase 



Audrey's 



Card and GIFT SHOP 




Meadow Square 
Stiopping Plaza 
X 



397 • 7585 

AftBoft ORive" 



]l 



RTE 62 

~1 I Featuring: CANDLE$. POSTERS. 
INCENSE. STATIONERY. PUZZLES. 



Low Auto Rotes 

Bradley Insurance Agency 

WE CA.\ PLACE VOL' WITH A ( O.MPANY 
KATED- AAA A 

5 Year Safe Driver Discount 
Colleqe Students Our Specialty 

.MOTOKCYC LKS 

Call 495-0648 



Independence Day 

Every Friday. Because that's when you have 
an opportunity to apply with a company 

that's on the move 

. . . one that you con grow with 

... be your own boss I 

earn from S6.00 to S60.00 a day .... 
and enjoy what you're doing. , 

Jhaftwhai ALL-AMERICAN POSTAL SYSTEM. 
INC. i* all about. 

Come and meet John W. Brunette. Jr. and 
get the facts. Every Friday, Student Lounge. 
8 to 12:00 P.M.. next two months. Or. call 
595-1492. today. 



An organization you ran 
believe in. Finally. 





October 26, 1971 



If • a men's world as shown 
by th« new enrollment fig- 
ures. Guys outnumber gals 
by 6 to 4, while 1 out of 
7 claim no sex. 



(Staff photos by Mike Thomey) 




Statistical Abstract Gives Insight to Harperites 



by B«ba Cox 

News Staff 

Harper CoHege has a variety of 
Interesting statistical tnfurmatlon 

rmalnlng to It's71 72enrullmenl. 
or example 358.S of the students 
arc male, 2582 are female, and 
1026 are apparently creatures of 
the unlinown, perhaps neuters or 
hermophrodltes. 

To top It off, some of the students 
are completely ageless About 500 
of us arc 17 or younger, or don't 
have any age. The 25 or older 

froup Is the largest, comprising 
7 per cent of the etirollmeni or 
2712 studenu The 18 and 19 year 
okls Dumber slightly over 2500. 



N'arlout amounts of students arc 
found in each age group, 23 hav- 
ing the smallest total of 175. 

For all we know, 27.1 per cent 
of the enrollment is just walking 
around .Most of the studenU ( 45 7 
per cent) are transfer material. 19 
per cent are on a two-year degree 
programs, and 8.2 per cent lust 
can^ quite fit two years into tneir 
Schedule. Iliere arc at least 12 
foreign students. The majority 
of the school's population Is from 
Inside the district. Very (cw. unlv 
20 4 per cent, travel from outsi<fe 
the district. 

(!onanl High School Is our larg 
est supplier of students along wlui 
Arlington, Klk (•rove. Forest \'iew 



and Wheeling Over 200 studenU 
come from each of these schools. 
Hcrsey. Harrington. Fremd and. 
Palatine contribute about 150 each 
Maine West adds about 100 more 
to the total The other schools In 
the surrourtdlng area number un 
dcT 100 apiece. The new studenu' 
average ACT score is 19 31. Per- 
haps that's why we have nearly 1 1 
per cent drop out after the fall semes- 
ter 

However, Harper is still srowing 
<; ahd thriving, hopefully for the 
good. This year tiiere was a 14.7 
per cent increase in total enroll- 
ment. It's no wonder those pool 
tabies arc crowded. 



Check out our pants and sliirts 



fear 



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and cash in on extra savings 
with this check! 



-'^■i^^~ T H E S I A T 

57 N. BOTHWELL °* ^^^^<^ fl V 

'"^IZM'' .^nMo.^...w..„w3o YOnn PAWTS 

358-2886 Thun i ri n (xvdoo: sat lo oo-eoo ■ v V ■! m ■■■1 ■ m 



NOW! 



You don't have to go downtown 

for Pizza in tlie Pan 
Go To - 

YE OLD TOWN INN 

18 W. BUSSE AVENUE Mount Prospect. Illinois 

1/2 Block North of Rl. 14 1/2 Block VVml of Rt. H3 



Carry Outs 



PIZZA 



in the Deep Pain 
the kind you vat with a Knife and Fork 



392 3750 



Draft Beer 
Mugs or Pitchers 




aMi Cocktails 




Cafeteria means study and relax time for Harper students, 
half of which have plans of transfering. 



r 



^ 



Pag* 6 



THE HARBINGER 



October 26, 197' 



October 26, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 




Page 7 



More Student Input Urged On SAF Funds 



by Randy von Liski 
Editor-in-Chief 

The call for greater accuuntability on all levels of 
Harper College by the Hoard of Trustees signaU to us a 
greater need to make sure that the SSMC is responsibly 
allocating the estimated !S 117,500 Student Activity Fund 
(SAF) for 1971-72. 

So far, we have found that few students have knowl- 
edge of how their SIO activity fee is spent, and that sur- 
prUingly few students care. The situation was similar last 
year until the now-epic Alpine \'alley excursion of the 
SSHC" rocked our students to make a few waves on how 
their funds were being spent. 

So, to hopefully stimulate a new dialogue over ISAK 
allocations, we print the revised 1971-72 Student Activity 
Budget in full ( see box ). 

We've tried to anticipate a few of the more common 
questions concerning the budget and have explained (not 
neccMarily defended ) them as best we could. For ex- 
ample, clarifications in the budget that were often sought 
last year included the monies allocated for SSHl travel 
funds, radio station \VH.(*K. and the student provost. 
First, during the year a number of national, regional, 
and local student leadership conference/conventions are 
held in which representatives of Harper are requested. 
The purpose of these conferences is to give the student 
leaders a chance to Interact with one another and to hope- 
fully bring back new ideas and programs that would be 
of benefit to the college. Often times, these conferences 
are held out-of-state. As is generally the case, expendi- 
tures such as air-fare, registration, meals, and lodging 
are paid for out of the SSHf travel fund. 

Second, the $1,750 allocated for the student provost 
funds half of his salary while the administration pays 
the other half. Out of this fund $3,000 is allocated for 
his salary. The main responsibility of the provost is to 
•ct as a liaiaon between the students faculty and admin- 
istration. 

Other student leaden, such as the SSHC President, 
and the chief editors of the Harbinger and Halcyon are 
not salaried. They are, however, compensated for their 
work through tuition rebates made available through 
the educational fund, separate from the SAF. 

Third, the lofty $10,275 expenditure for radio station 
WHCK is due to the initial expenses of equipment to get 
the station off the ground. It is anticipated that the amount 
of this allocation will shrink greatly in coming years 
after their new equipment has been installed. 

One other point. The budget figures for each organiza- 
tion are not necessarily their real budgets. This is es- 
pecially true for the Harbinger. Our $12,010 allotment 
from SAF only represents approximately three-fourths 
of our yearly tdtal expenditures. The rest of the money 
is made up through advertising income. We would also 
like to note that this will most likely be the last year that 
the Harbinger will be supported through the SAF. Due 
to our growing advertising revenue, it is anticipated that 
commencing in 1972-73. the Harbinger will become the 
first student organization on campus to provide service 
to the Harper campus community without cost to any 
college fund, surviving totally on ad sales. 

Also, the Halcyon is now beginning to subsidize its 
printing costs through advertising, thus marking itself 
as another campus organizations that will be less de- 
pendent on SAF funds in future years. Other campus or- 
ganizations add to their budgets by sponsoring conces- 
sions at dances, car wahses, etc. 

We are sure that we've mentioned only a few of the 
areas In which you have questions or seek clarification 
about. We wouJd like to make it 'clear that we do not 
necessarily endorse the allocation of SAF. We have pub- 
lished the budget to aid you in having a better under- 
standing of how your money is being spent, and to have 
a better understanding of the budgetary Issues we will be 
commenting upon during the year. 

One of the many budgetary Issues that we will be 
seriously looking at this year will be the equitabllity of 
having a mandatory student activity fee at all. Also, 
with 38"., of our students now being over 25 years old, 
we feel it's time to check and see if they feel they're get- 
ting their moneys worth. 

Let us know what you're thinking! 



Revised 1971-72 Student Activity Budget 
(Fall and Spring Semesters) 
Student Senate 



College Dances 

Concerts 

Special Programs 

Supplier 

Trav- . 

CapliAi outlay 



Cultural Arts Series 
Concerts 
Lectures 
Art Kxhibits 
Harper Players 



$3,000 



6,500 
2.000 
1.500 
2.000 
500 



7.800 
9,000 
1.540 
1.340 



15.500 



Speech Activitiet 

Publications 

Harbinger 12,010 

Halcyon 11,500 

Point of View 2.000 

Student Organizations - Club Fund 

Cheerleading 

Pom Pon (Hawkettes) 

Athletics 

Intramuralt 

Student Awards 

Student Handbook 

Student ID. Cards 

Printing 

Student Provost 

Radio Station (WHCR) 

Health Service Programs 

Contingency for Football 



Revenue 

Estimated Activity Fees ( Fall, 1 n\ 

and Spring 1972) 
Beginning Balance, .luly 1, 1971 

(surplus from last yean 

Net Came Room Receipts. lune 30. 1971 



21.380 
2.600 



25,510 



$1 i7.r>oo 

$104,000 

7,300 

6.200 
$117.500 



Smokescreen Hides 
Barrington Bonfire 



by John Rrpedr 

N«WM Staff 

Clouds of smukr billowed Ironi a 
fidd bt-sidr liarrinKion High 
Schuui Saiurdav niglii an Itar- 
rtngtun's 1971 liomccomiiig b<jii 
firr was set abla/r 

l^plic ptckciing by several niciii- 
bcrs of the high schooFs KcoIokv 
Club, tlic Karringtun Firr IDrpart 
mcnt grariousiv aiiejHed (hr honor 
of iighiing ihr fire ItarniiKtun 
police, who were also on luind. 
tlireairncd to arrest a handhil uf 
students attcnipling to halt the gay 
festivities by climbing atop the bon- 
fire In order to pre>'ent its ignition 

Remembering reading some- 
where ai>out a state law prohibit- 
ing any Ivpe of outd<M>r nurnin^. 
this reporter proceeded to invesii 
gale. The .Vrlingion Heights. I'ala 
line, and Rolling Nkadows |Xiltir 
and fire depanments were ail con 
tactcd. and thev said that in addi- 
tion to the state law. each had 
municipal ordinances prohibiting 
any type of outdoor burning. 

hie offkcT from ifae Rarringion 
poller department stated that be 
"bdirvcd" there was a state law. 
but that the onlv municipal ordi- 
naiKe prohiblied only the burning 
of leaves 

Dr. /dier oriheBarTlngtonliigh 
School administration offices said 
that the high sch(x>l had obtained 
a permit from the (!ltv' of itarring 
ton. 

Ilils reporter inquired about ob- 
taining a permit for outdoor burn 
Ine wHh the Harrington police, who 
refrrred me to the Rarringion Fire 
l^artment The fireman at the 
fire station Instructed nir to \»W to 
the Harrington Bre chief whi> had 
Just left for lunch. 

Q^uesHonlng the legalitv of a 
municipality granting a permit to 
violate a stair law, this writer went 
a sirp higher and called the I akr 
Countv SherilTs Police I Vpanmcnt 
Ihe lake Countv Sheriff's I'oIkc 
referred me to the Lake <<>untv 
administration offices who referred 



IIIIIKAPUTiii 



Where the New Voter's Real Power Lies 



by ScoM Hayward 

Journeying JournalKt 

lowaCltv. lowa( IT )Our (.al 
luplng Pole. Kd Kavitchski. and hiv 
flying horse. I rucker. have been 
gathering the fact* on the voter 
regisuation drive in .\mer1ca. This 
Is what thev found 

62^ of all newly eligible vounft 
voters, 18-21. were' aware of the 
fact that thev could vole. Of these. 
17'', had rej?lstered 

79% of the new registranLi de- 
clared no J'art>' ( ejtcept on week 
ends). 14 1, declared they were 
Democrau. 6"^ declared they were 
Republicans, and \"i, declared thev 
wcre"far out". 

Of those who claimed panv af 
filiation. 83% stated that the reason 
for their party choice was "because 
Mommy said so". 10% stated their 
rea.son as "because NUimmv .said 
not to", and 7% said "it's none of 
your damned business". 



Sunley Nkeber, political analyst 
from Magev's Corner. Wtat V'ir- 
Klnla. told me. "Yep. Ithinkdiar's 
(jonna be a heap o° difference We 
Mgned up all our 18 21 vear olds 
here last Saddidy, an' both of 'em 
are gonna vote thar 111 hearu out 
Itll make a difference, you can be 
shore. Come next dectloii, thar II 
be 43 votes fer Mavor Magev stead 
of the usual 41 ." 

< Hhers fear that die young voters 
could bring disaster to the demo- 
cratic system. .Says Mrs. Florance 
Flaji. representative of the Itaugh 
trrs of the .\merlcan Reactionaries: 
'It's not that I'm af;ain.st voung 
people. Some of "em deserve to 
vote; there's always good ones and 
bad ones. What diey ought to do is 
take the bad ones and cut their 
hair before Uiev let 'em vote, 'cause 
die trouble with them hippies is. 
they- can't listen to reason because 
It gets all twisted In dieir hair be- 
fore it ever reaches their ears." 



So? 

"W'dl. for instance, if we had 
voted In die last election. Hum 
phrey would probably have been 
elected." 

So' 

"So that means we have power' 
If you don't like \ixon. then in 
72 we can put a IVmocral in of- 
fice " 

,So.^ 

"So then if thev foul it up. wril 
put die Republicans back'ln 76" 

So' 

■ .So-ll that's no good, well try 
the I>mocraLs again, and soon." 

So it appears to me that the real 
potential power of voung voters 
is to reduce the average stay in 
presidential office from 8 years to 
4. But anyway. It should be fun 
watching the old politicians don 
their boots and bells and take a 
friendly hit or two to stoke up 
some votes when they come to 
campus. . 




Mature Woman Replies... 



Hi! I'm iiarriet. I'm 2U some 
years old I go to Harper College. 
I am a mature woman. 

1 used to be short 1 ustd to be 
fat 1 used to be dull In (act. I 
used to be stupid 

.Now 1 am tall. .\ow 1 am iliiii 
.Now 1 am educated Now I am 
liberated. 

Some say I am over the hill. 
What do thev know. In two short 
months my life has changed. I put 
my preschooler in military school. 
Nat semester my husband will go 
to the day care center. Thai will 
leave me tree to pursue my career 
of being mature. 

1 love Harper. It is a good place 
to be. It Is "where It's at" if you're 
mature. 

1 went to Harper last year. I'hai 
was before the big movement. Ii 
was dull then. No one asked me if 
1 was over 25 .No one asked me if 
1 was mature. No one cared. Ihatr 
ationymitv. 

Tbtt yrar all has changed Fv- 



.While Younger Students Demand Top Priwhy' 



ll^ar Fdlior. 

Har(>er students who a rr under 
25 I and as usual, we rrpresrni 
the majority of die nirollment 
at Harper) can lament. We arr 
once again, beinn ronsiderrd as 
seiond da-ss ( (Ker the 1 1 ill 
In last week's f/a>/>iiiii< t / 

lis about time the faculty and 
adminisuation rrall/r that with- 
out stttdents. diev would not be 
here (.ranted, Harjier has a large 
adult enrollment, bui ihli should 
not give thtni priorlii . \(r iKc 
vounger Mudrnt 

Die younger student has manv 
of die tame rrsponsihtlitles as the 
older student Nfcjsi of thrin still 
live at home, thr\ have |ob>. Ii 
naiM'ial problems, social pr<iblenis. 
plus ihe added rrspoiistbilitv tA 
planning for their future 

Bv the lime he reaches the class- 
ro«»m. the vouniirr students iiiav 
have worked all night, all niornini;. 
or both, he mav h.ivr commiiicd 
or 'Nrrhaps In- tvrii had diMui v 
lir respimsihililit's to attend to bt- 
forr coming !■• 'I.t^^ lakr lotp 
adult reader 



.\nvone who tliuiks lii.n ilir mu 
dent under 25 should not \x- iri-.ii 
ed as an equal bv other >tud(-iiiM>r 
in.siruclors is s^idlv niiM.iki ii lh< 
younger siiideiii should [rr irrated 
as an adult He 'luw u> attend 
sch«Mil also 

Perhaps Mr Fuller and Mr 
\°andrr liaeghen would llnditiirof 
ilbale to produce videf»-taprs deal 
ing with the vounger learner I hev 
could deal widi sub|nis such as 
keeping prr»jerts inrx.'x-nsive. or 
making reading assignments 
meaningful, or not asking ilu stu 
dent to purcha.se high-prkrd texts 
or maga/lnes lor ihr brnefliof one 
Pagf 

It seems obvi«His that die student 
under 25 has manv oi the problems 
of the "over the hill" students 
Perhaps it might be .i giMid idea 
for more of our instructors to ad 
mit to this and change some of 
their leaching icrhniqiiex li iiia% 
also be a good wlea lor the llar|N-r 
adults to reali2e thai all Nliidrnts 
arr created e(|ual 
l(es|ietifullv. 
AM/, W,,,,/,/ 



^ms^niiiisimm 



f-klitor-ln-C hlef 
Managing F^ltor 
Business Manager 
News Kdltor 
Features Kditor 
Activities Kditor 
Sports F:dltor 

Faculrv Advisor 



Mm 



Randy von Liski 
Roy \'ombrack 
Rich Sled leek i 
•Fames K. (ir«>ssnirkle 
Sheila Hoffman 
Ritk Hoyles 
Creg Fiff 
Sturdevant 



Typists .Mflodif .lankouski 
Carol (iriffin 
Debbi Newmann 



The HARBINGER is the student publication for the 
Harper College campus community, published weekly 
except during holidays and mid-terms. All opinions 
expressed ,on the editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college, its administration, faculty or student body. 

For information on advertising, rates and publication 
schedule, call or write R. Siedleckl, The Harbinger Bus- 
iness Office. 

William Rainey Harper College, Algonquin & Roselle 
Rds., Palatine. 111. Phone number 359-4200. exf. 272 and 
460. 



Mr. Nittygritty Chides Kaput 



<ryone wants to uke my piaure. 
Ihe mature woman is all anyone 
ever talks about . . talks about 

. . talks about . . . ulks about . 

I adore being a statistic I love 
i>eing lumped together widi all the 
mature women on campus. W'e are 
such a lovelv group 

.Ml the "litde kids" or immature 
students on campus love us too. 
l>on't you kiddies' The kids" 
dilnk it Is wonderful to have 38 
per cent of the students on campus 
or mature. It gives them some- 
thing to strive for. 

I only worry about one thing 
Where are all the mature men on 
campus i' (iosh, I've neser seen 
anyone take their picture The ma- 
ture men don't have an overthe 
hdl column in the school newspa- 
per. Perhaps the time is not ripe 

Next year mature men of Har 
per College it may be vour turn 
Be patient. In an age of libera 
lion, who knows' 

Htirnrl T Htiusfruu 



Dear Editor. 

The (ullowing is a sialemeni by 
Mr .\i(iygritt> concerninu the 
inloxicated babbhngs of Scoil 
Ha\ ward's Lill> While iHar 
t)ingi'r. Vol .1. .\o 3»; 

"li s jusi not so .Mr Xayward As 
the u ell respected foreign 
i-orrt'spondeni \ou are I was 
•»h<Kked lo see that you wouW let 
suih a demented opinion as that of 
Mrs White s represent Ihe feelings 
ol iiiiddU'-class America 

"HtTf s the real story. Scott 
Jusi for the records 

Sure there is detiate over the 
issues involving low-income 
housing in'high income areas, and 
there u ill continue to be. lam sure 
Hut let B not try ip blow this thing 
up into another racial issue As (ar 
as we out here in .Siatusville are 
i-oncerned ii s not I don't care if 
my daughtCT and her husband 
were going lo move into this k)w 
incomtJhBUsing I don't want it 
where I^Bc 

"I stafTed out p<H»r. living in 
Arizona and w<»rking in Ihe mines. 
I later moved to a Ihree-storv op 



Damen Avenue in Chicago 
Through my efforts as a welder , 
brought mysell up. financially, to 
Ihe point where I was ubk- to opeii 
up a business of my own SmaH. 
but mine It was all up hill from 
there Hard work and long hours 
moved me out lo the .suburbs of 
■Sialusvilic where everything was 
nicer, newer, and more expensive 
A kind ol I'lopia for me Now am I 

10 sit by while my whole life s 
dreams are torn apart to make 
A ay (or some cheap construction ** 

11 the housing was in keepuig with 
the high standardsof those existing 
in the suburb there would be no 
probk>m A sort of hoochy koochy 
villa lor the poor I dun t care who 
moves in. I have no race hangups I 
JUSI don I want Statusville filled 
w iih cheap inadequate housing 
Not even if (toward Hughes was 
moving in There are several non 
white families already livmg in my 
neighborhood We get abng fine, 
like all God's people should 

"I alM>(|iieMion your implication 
thai the high rates of vandalism 
and petty iheft in the suburtM can 



be compared on an equal twsis lo 
Ihe crimes associated with tow- 
income housing Are we to believe 
that our petty theft problems are 
on the same level as the crimes 
committed in or around places like 
Ihe Cabrinni -Green Housing 
Project ■* How obtuse I really feel 
that low income housing is 
psychologically bad for Us 
residents A nation that can afford 
to go rock hunbng on the moon can 
surely provide belter housing for 
il'spoorlhan the new ghettos It has 
on the draw ing boards That is the 
meatof the problem Mr Hayward. 
the degradalKin of the physical 
appearances of our nicer areas by 
nonconforming construction 
projects Wliy not 'class" up the 
housing so It won't t>e kwked on as 
low income"' This way we can 
preserve the exclusiveness'of the 
suburbs for those of us who have 
eamed and t>uilt them and at the 
same time provide equal housing 
for our poor" 

by K Steven Jean 
for 

Tell 11 Like It Is N, u . 



O^S?^ Q^^ Ib5£;^L 




A I fllil Hull, 

Marilyn Warring was stodving 
muscles 

■ Ilie gluteus maximum that's 
where iho're going to get it wiili 
the needle, " she explained 

".Vnd to give a kiss, you use the 
orbioilarls oris" 

I^plie her Joking. Mardvn Is 
serious and intensive about her 
nursing studies \ widow with iwo 
Klk (.rtjve High Sch<M>lson». Marl 
lyn quit her job as an oirrutlvr 
secretary widi Inlied Air lines 
legal depanment because she 
wanted to study nursing at Harper 

Hdore she tould qualify for en 
trance to the nursing program, she 
had lo iakeblulogv.cnemistrv. and 
algebra 

It's been two years since Norma 
Spiegel, of Hoffman Fslaies. de 
cidea she wanted to be a nurse 
Her children arr younger 1 6. 9. 
and 11). so her home responsi 
bllltles take more time She km) had 
lo uke courses fiefore she a>uld 
enter nursing; she sjieni last spring 
studying rhemi*ir\ .ind psv 
chologv 

Manv ol Harper's newest classof 
nursing students are Older" Marl 
lyn and Norma estimate that half ol 
tnelr classmates have been oui of 
school for some time but now are 
coming back because of their inten 
sive desire for nursing 

Its not all ihal easv 

Husbands, say some ol the nurs- 
ing students, are not all that svm 
pathetic and supjiortive when it 
gels down lo the nitty gritiv of who 
does the household choresand who 
gets stuck with baby sitting 1 
spend most of mv dav in study and 
in classes." savs Norma 



I'here's financial pressure, kmi. 
from husbands who (eel thai lie 
cause they've made the invesimeni 
in lullion and the running expenses 
of daily ((•mmuiing. their wives 
should prove themselves in order 
to |uMlK the substantial cx|>en»e 

Marilyn, for insiame. savs that 
although costs for her wlllgodown 
In subsequent semesters, she has 
spent over f3tK» m this, her first, 
term of nursing Included in this 
figure, thiHigh. arr the uniforms 
and special shoes she must buv to 
wear when she works at St .\lexius 
H<isplial eight hours a week 

( Inddeniallv, nursing siudeiiLs 
are urged hv instructors to take 
off wedding and engagement rings 
when thev tare for patienis "We 
don'i want to scratch a patienl." 
Norma explains Besides, mv 
rings might carry germs " i 

Nursing at Harper is a two-vear 
program, which grants an asscw 
late degree (.raduates who pass 
state board exams qualify as regis- 
tered nurses 

Not all nursing students are wo- 
men 

t arl lerls. 2S, loiiimuies from 
Wonder lake daily, and spends 
weekends working as a nursing 
technician at VHIenrv's 18(lbed 
hospital 

His job calls for him to rotate, 
when needed, betwrrn the intensive 
cardiac care seclif)n. dieemergencv 
ruotn. general flcmrs. and mater 
pir\- He's alsohadtheopponunltv. 
under supervision, to do some au 
lopsles. 

On one recent weekend, < arls 
emergemv room shih rerfuirrdhlm 
lo handle a injuncer in a bar who 
was bitten by one of his cusumirrs. 
a comatose patient wh«» had an 



overdtiM- o) (iKainr and heroto, 
and a cardiac patient who'd never 
presiouslv hern ill and iierded |ier- 
suadlng before agreeing to stay In 
bed 

t'arl's Interest In helping people 
staned when he spent several sum- 
mers as a cook and lifeguard at 
Palatine's Camp Relnbrrg, work- 
ing wMh gfcrtio childrm at the Chi- 
cago ('ommons .\ss«iciailon camp 
dtere. 

.\ I '» in the Nasv. he was lia- 
iloned for 14 months in the Mrrl- 
lerraiiraii. serving a total of two 
years. m<isdv In the Hospital 
('orps Ihe niechaniis and tech- 
iKtlogy of nursing is something I'm 
familiar with through my Navy 
training." Carl says, .\nddiebed- 
slde nursing. I °m picking up at ibr 
hu^piial 

(!arl's eventual goal a llil) in 
psvchiairK studles.orltsequivaleni 
In psychiatric nursing 

"As a male In a nursing role." 
t'arl says, there is an obvious 
stereotype .\nd I ohen get asked 
If I fteiomrdepressed. working with 
sick people 

"Of course llie obi(xiiv<' in nurs- 
ing Is to get die people out of hed 
and home Fven with geriairit pa- 
tienis, who may be needing care up 
until their death, wr make a maxi 
mum eflort togeldiemuprlghtunlil 
the last minute We attempt to com- 
municate with them, even though 
sometimes they may be rejected by 
their families 

^ oil know. "( ,irl s.iid, iniiiirs 
ing. we have lo learn lodeal with 
each patienl al his own lesel, n<i 
mailer where he's at It's up lo us 
lo reach this lesel that's one of 
the most Important things about 
inirsing it's .1 re.il < li.illenKe " 



Ides of March 



Coming Nov. 13 






McCoy/Hoover 

Thursday, 
Oct. 28 

12-Noon - College Center 



Pag* 8 



THE HARBINGER 



October 26, 1971 



October 26. 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 



y///ACI1VmES3333) 



by Jamca E. GroMnkkle 

Newt Edltv 

Aftrr splur^in^; on Moiiieromiiif; 
by having lour aclivitio during the 
werk, thf Studeni Senate is having 
only one small event this wtx-k 
Since the information available on 
.NK^oy Hoover is skimpv. the on 
Iv thing that I can teil vou about 
them is that thrv are sup|N>sed to 
be a folk-singing duo. 

Ilomrcoming week was a roar- 
litfl. spectacular success with tiMal 
1^ about 1350,peopl^ turning out 
fur the four events ( a Tecture. a con- 
cert, a coffer house, and a dance). 
This is an average of about 'iSH 
per event. 350 out of a studeni body 
of over 7000. < >r, a turnout of less 
than 5%. 

As you can see, the Student Sen- 
ate is doing Its usual fine job of 
providing a diversified program of 
e%'ents of Interest to all of its con- 
stituents. As somewhat less than 5' 
of the studeni b<jdv voted in the re- 
cent Senate elections, the Student 
Senate Is at least making thcw stu- 
dents Iwppy iiowr\-er. ttte other 
95% of you might fiitd cause lor 
complaint about the slttjaiion 

Next month the pntgram com- 
mittee of the Senate will be set- 
ting up the schedule of events fur 
the spring stmester. The 95^ of 
you who have not been getting 
vuur money *» wfinh out of your 
adivltv (re might consider register- 
ing a>mplaints aitd or suggesii«ms 



with Senate President f^ary Annen 
(room A-338) Program (loniniil- 
tee Chairman Koger Hoike(r(K)m 
A-33h ), or student advisor llo)>e 
Spuance (room A-337). II vou 
don't, vou mav end up next semes- 
ter getting stuck with the same 
thing you are stuck with this sem- 
ester. 

Probably the best place to look for 
diversified, interesting, and enjoy- 
able activities on campus is 
through the various clubs andor- 
ganuations at Harper. I'hey arc for 
students and controlled by students 
and are always happy to get mure 
people 

There are three organisations, 
and they all need help. The radio 
station, \\1I(!K. is getting in new 
equipment and plans to be on A.M 
carrier current within a few months. 
The /full you ( a iiraturr magazine) 
is now working on Its second Is- 
sue, and your fabulous weekly 
newspaper, the Hiirhtufirr, is 
understaffed in all phases of its 
operations and needs people lu fill 
Jobs from fearless reponers to an 
Activities Kditor toad salesmen I'o 
(oln WIICR go to A 340. to join 
the Halt you go to .\-367. or to 
joia ilie Huihiiiurr come tuA-364. 
Several new clubs are being form- 
ed and several old ones are becom- 
ing active again Koth a Veterans 
( lub and a Fiving (tub are be- 
ing formed, and Ski (!luh and I.ut- 
onia (Friendship (!lub) are ac- 
tive again and alreadv are pian- 



Going info fh« business Mrorfc/ off«r groduofion? 

Why not tiarl now with sound experience ... Join the 
Harbinger ataff. 

(U could moA« o diffmftKm on your fob ttpplkation) 

Contact Rich Siedicdil. the Harbinger. Rm A-364 



^ n ^ «^ %^^m^ m ^y»^m^ « ^m^o,^^ ,. ^^m^m^^„O n ,^ ^ it^,m^ m ^ 







Where else but the 
Pill Tree . . . 



- WtV* gof ever/fhing from shifionory 
supp/fos to pop orf posfers, mobifos, cxofic 
f'nconse burrtmrs. 

Smart Students will do ALL 
Tlieir shopping at 



tKe 
rlumTree 



VM^^MMMMMMMMMMMMMAM^^MMtfWVVMMMMMMMAMMMM^WkMMMMM^MMMMMiV 



HOURS 

Mon^Kri 9:30-9:30 
.Sal. 9:30-.5:30 
.Sun 12 OO-.") 00 




woodf ield 



ning and holding activities. Dc: 
sides these, the IXjplicate Bridge 
Club has a game e\'ery Thurs- 
day night, the Ecology dub has 
started an ecology drive, and the 
Harper Players have held tryouts 
for their first dramatic presenta- 
tions. 

Anyone interested in getting in- 
formation on anv of the clubs 
should contact Hope Spruance, the 
Student .Activities Advisor, in 
Room ,\-337 Some more clubs 
that are being formed are Chris- 
tian Science Club, Dkita Process- 
ing .Management Association, l>Fn- 
tai Hygiene Club, F.lectronicsClub, 
Future Secretaries Club, Harpers 
Bizarre, Harper .Association of 
.Marketing .Managers, .Newman 
('ommunlly, llil llteta Kpsilon, 
Practical Nurses Club. Psycholugy 
Club, Nurses Club, (first and 
second year). .Seekers, and F.xtra 
mural Sports (!lub. 



Activities Calendar 



Theatre- 

.V(/, .Vo, HfAMc//e, satire. Second City Theatre. 

1776, musical, Shubert Ilieatre. 

Huniy. comedy. Studebaker Theatre. 

Fiddler on tlu noo/,* musical. Candlelight Dinner Theatre. 

Status Quo Vadi\. Ivanhoe Theatre. 

The Set en Year lit li. .Arlington Park Theatre. 

Nfusic- 

MiK'oy/ Hoover, Harper. Oct. 28. 12 noon 

Ides of .March, Harper, Nov. 13. 

Icthro lull, .Auditorium, Oct. 26. 

Pink Floyd. Auditorium, Oct. 27. 

Jesus Christ Superstar, Auditorium. Oct. 30, 31. and Nov. 1. 

Varletv- 

Icc Follies of 1972, Chkrago Stadium, thru Oct. 31. 



' 



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/ 



ttfti Review 



Last Yordbirds Album Is Monument to Their Talent 



firvirwcd by Roy Vombriiik 
ManaKinK (xlilor 

Kpic Kciords. .ilicr Miiiim on ila- 
ia;ies lor more than ihrn- vt-.irN. 
ha.s tiiialiv rdciM-d a live aihuni 
rwordrd liv tlu- iu>w lt>>t-iidarv 
Yardbirdii nititltxl. simply rnouuh. 
"Live Yardbirdh'*. 

Iht- album, wliith Maji rciordrd 
ill concert at the .XiidtrMui llirit- 
trc in \e%» York on March W. 
1968. features the ^'ardhi^d\ ^s 
thry M>ufid«tl in the iwili^hi ol the 
groups larwr. with Keith Kdl on 
v<KaU and harnioiiiia. |iiii Mc< ar- 
IV on drums. rhvtliiiiKuiiarist turn- 
ed bassist Chris Drrja. and a I at 
the lime, at least i K<N>d-i-redent- 
lals-but-Hlu^isi-lie-aiix wav ijiiiiiir 
1st named |imni\ I'.iue ' 

Most of the sonus leaiurfdonibe 
album are ihoM' iliai liel|te<l make 
the \ ardblrd> iamou% In tlu- pub- 
lic eve- Heart l-ulliiStui". (her 
I nder Sidrnavs Ikmn". siia(>es 
of rhintfs," and I'ln .i Vlan" 
Hut die freakv. hiKheiierKV pla\ 
in({ of limmv I'aitr t>ivr> tliciii 
al I a iH-u. almost rntoiiunal di 
nu-nsion iievitnd even that tontrili 
uted by hl> predeiesvirs in ih« 
Yardbirdv Krlc ( la 'Hon and |efl 
l»«k 

I be other tut* inctudr Whttr 
Siiniiiier". a vIrtuoHo Kuliar in 
Mfii mental which %ii\ hrsi (ealiirril 
on the Vaidbird<k' "little Came*"" 
album ( reieasrd in the SMniiner r>l 
^7). ■ Drink inR XKiddv Water"" .i 
slTShilv reworked «rr«loii <>l Mud 
dy Waters" Uollin'aiKi I uinhlm " 



Mhitli was arM>l<'atur(-<li>nilu I ii 
tie (.allies' II' .iiid wliiih was tin 
flip side ol their sinnU- leii I it 
tie Indians', and ^llll re a lUi 
ter Man Than 1". |Miined hv \Liii 




Jimmy Pogo in 1 968 
(Staff phofo 
by Roy Vombrockj 



Irrd Mann - member Mtkr llutut- 
which was Iraiiired on the Yard 
birds' seM«)d Ameritan album. 
llavliiK a Have I p" 

The Iraln Kq>i a Kollin' "". al 
s<i on the Havc-l p" II' and the 
number the ^ ardbirds |>erformed 



in the avant-jiiardt- film Blow- Up, 
o:)eiis their .\ndersoii iheaire |hi 
formance ( and the .ilbum as wt II i 
with some down-to-eariii nxk 
that has hctuine one of the li all- 
marks ol the \ ardbirds' inltxtious. 
driviii); stvle. 

I wo new numbers ap|MMr in the 
Vardhirds' re|>ertoire on this al 
hum \h Uabv" Is a soullul de 
|i.iriiire lr«)m the ordinarily l.isi 
paied. invstkal Vardhirds sivle. 
.iikI It doesn't led rivihi (roppin|i> 
up in the groups rq>erioire I he 
other iiiimhet is I'm ( oiiluMtr". 
whuli several years and a little 
more rdiiiemeiit later would turn 
up in led /e;i;ieliirs lirsi album 
as ' IWed And ( onliised"" 

With the addition of {'a^r as lead 
KUitarlsi. the N ardbirds' style «»n 
this album moved on to a inon 
uMMidy. invstkal. ami truly psvrhe 
delii ;»lane While the iharadeiis 
tK \ ardhirds drive is still evidrnl. 
several ol the aUium's son^s diih 
ofi (liirinK niHldle s«ntioiis into 
weird, ikaiii-like exihaiit{rs lie- 
iwr»-n llfU's moaning. whis^N-rlAK 
\<Hal lints and l*Hi(r"s droning, 
ethereal uiiiiar ( as In ih«- 1 1 Vt 
I'm a \Lin"" .md I 'in ( oiiliis 
ed Ihr inlcrludes ilu-u Ituihl 

to a dramalK rliinax .indtlie^ ar<l 
birds are bat k to heavy i.nI.mmI 
the end ol the Mtng. 
lleinR a live'" album. howr\<t. 
live ^ ardhirds" diws have «s 
»«ire s|>fit» |im \k^ ariv s onliii 
artlv crisp and ii»-ihe;N>inl drum 
niInK tHcasionallv Litters and is 
ohen rafUted lespnlally some of 



Some People Think 
Speed Reading 
is a Phony 



O That It dotsn't work on tough rnaterial 

f~] That It wracks your comprehension 

r~l That it doesn't last 

r~l That It's unreliable on tests 

O That all speed rcadirtg courses are alike 



If they're talkirrg about conventional speed reading courses, all of those complaints 
are valid But not the Evelyn Wood Course 

It's the only course that two Presidents have personally recommended (John F 
Kennedy and f^ichard M Ni»onl It's the only course that numbers among its 
graduates vast numbers of responsible people who can attest to the value of the 
course You may not agree with their politics or like them, but you can recognise 
their ability to "Spot a phony " (Marshall McLuhan, S. I Hayakawa, 2S U S 
Congressmen, etc.. etc.! 

So much for generalities. Here's what happened to students in this area who look 
the Evelyn Wood Course during 1969 and 1970 (list of 43 schools includes University 
of Pennsylvania. Temple, Fairleigh Dickinson, Swarthmore. Ursmus. Fordham, etc . 
etc ) 




Numlwr of 

TimMSpMd 

Incrcawd 


tarcant 

IncraaM In 

Comprehantion 


Avtrag* 

B««mn)n9 
Spnd 


Avcraft 
Endm« 
Sp.«d 


Avaraf* 

Bafinninf 


Avarafa 
Ending 


6 


12 


276 


1691 


655% 


77.5X 



TAKE A FREE MINI LESSON 

EVANSTON - First Mathoditt Church. 1630 Hinman 

TuMday 3 00 P IM 8. 7 00 P M OctotMr 26 

Thursday 3 00 P M & 7 00 P M Octoiwr 28 

Saturday 10 30 AM Octoticr 30 

ARLINGTON HEIGHTS Memorial Library. 500 North Dunton 

Thursday 8:00 P M Octoticr 28 

For Furtliar Information Call 782 9787 



hi.s militarv-style drum rolls on 
"Vou re a Hetier Man Than ("i. 
and Keith Keif's voice, while al 
wavs strangely i'om|>eilint; wiili iis 
rouKh. nasal quality. (Mxasion.il 
Iv sounds strained andstravsolt 
key every once in a while! p.Miu 
ularlv duriiii! "\K' Itahv'i 

KtxordiiiK wist. |inim\ I'.im s 
expressive stvle mxejisiiate'^ .i 
loud amplifiei. and ihis lemlMo 
drown oiii the rest of the liioiifi 
durin>! louder pass^ices I his. 
loupled with an overly ireblt u 
tordinK. lould lidp ex|>lain whv 
Knk Heiords lidd off releasiiii> 
the album until a lime when ihe 
piiblK. in it.s ieal to liu\ a tolln 
tors Item 'such as this album, lotild 
be counted on to overliMtk ific 
(Hiasional fl.iw«YJ r«i orilmt; ii-< li 
niques 

When ran< is lomxJ down \<.iii< 
what. h«)we\er. the rnordini: i> 
nkely balamtii audi le.ir. alilioiicli 
ihe overly treble ijualitv remains 
.\iiother uiliortunale as;tn1 iv- 
cwdlnK-wisr l.s die latt that |im 
Md Party's harktiiK voials aren i 
half loud enough and are missed. 
es|>«iall\ III V«)u"re a Hatter 
Nkn". (her t itdei ". and 
Heart hull ol Soul" ( strain your 
rai s and you ran hear him ) 
Trohablv the thinK that tauKhi 
the audkitce's aitentkin moM was 
that of limmv I'aKr's Kuitat wi/ 
ardrv -w'l/ardrv that was not im 
nieifi 1 ; 1.1 rent with iheexirs- 

ttvr • •\>mn and unlmaKin 

ailvr sierrt) mix ol the little 
(.ames" I. T. Page's firstll'wnh 
the \ ardbirds ( he toined in the late 
summer of V)6) {"hrouffh (ons<i 
rniious eniplovnirnf ol hisrusiom 
made lu// tone, hiswah wah|)rdal. 
and his expert use of a \h>Iiii Imiw 
l«» bow his Kuitar. I'ajtr < reate«1 
sounds that In l*M>N sounded like 
a rombinalioii of psvrhrddM eu 
phoria and outer spate eerlniss. 
and his prrlornianrecaptlvaini dit 
audk-ncr I listen to the ii|irii.iri'>iiv 
applause from the audw-iMe wlim 
ever I'aite breaks into a siilo > 
( Ihis revKT^ei tan s;ieak from 
expeneiKT, havind seen and heard 
the \ ardbirds at lhe.\rlini!ion( el 
lar only 21 days ahrr this rmird 
InK was made | 

Ills use of controlled disioriHni 
continued the trend hri!tiiib\ > ard 
birds alumni ( la;)ton ami Hetk. 
but I'age carrkd it hirther to crrair 
a varletv of moods and tensions 
Pagr was no mean lei hnii laii 
either, as wliiirssed by White •sum 
mer"" or his solo in I'm' onlns 
cd"' His [terfotmaiKT u.tiiHtl d.r 
him and regained for the ^ ardbirds 
many fans who had mourned |HI 
ilerk's drpartiirr and had doid>ts 
about the Vardhirds' niw lin< 
up. and I'aife was able to us« this 
new-hdind audieiHe lor a s|irtni! 
ho.ird wlien he bevj.iii his ii< v» 



group. l.ed/ep|M-lin. 

Ihe audieme on the album is 
wildly nstatk throughout the 
[H-rforniaiKe. cheering and ap 
plaudiiig s|M)ntaiicou»ly through- 
out many of die songs Keif ac- 
knowledges their praise several 
times and says. "S'our really are 
a nke lot. va know 'One of die fin 
est huiK'h ol .\iiiericaii ;>eople we 
have ever ctmie across '" 

In spite of die warm reteiMion. 
however, at the time the ^'ardbirds 
r«\<irded this album the grou<>'s 
hirtunes had taken a iiirii lor the 
worse .\ new producrr. Mkkie Most 
of I kinovan and Herman "s I lermits 
lame, had siep|>ed in about the same 
time as Jimmy Page had taken t>n 
Irad guitar duties and Most was 
having them do such sugar-coaled 
giMKlk-s as I iitle (.ames ". Ha 
Ila SakI the Clown'". leii I. it 
lie Indians." and '(•imkI Night 
Swert losephine "'. all ol ^hkh dki 
progressively ;M>orer on tbecharts. 
Ihus die tirdinarllv inveniive 
Vardhirds began to turn ofl the 
segment ol the ioj>-4(» market that 
had been adyenturestime enough 
to buy such Innovations as Sha;ies 
ol Ihinits'" and (h-erlnderSKlr- 
wavs Ikiwn". vet. the stmgs were 
still flavored with enough of the 
Vardhirds ingenullv to nrrveni the 
irenv hoppers from ;ikking up on 
their (ommercial" 4')'s 

I heir album material was silil 
just as daring as their past mat- 
erial, but oiH couldn't idl iuun 
lust listening to their later singles. 
.\nd with underground radio still 
not a ma|«»r market tailor in 14f>H. 
the >'ardhlrds found themselves 
almost without a rriord market 
Ihe rest is history .\sihey made 
their wav arniss .\nierk'a i>n what 
was to he their laiM HMir. mmon 
spread that the group was going 
to break up. and sure eiMHigh. in 
the summer of I96II the group 
announcrd that thry were splitting 
Keif and \k< anv wenlo gm r ei nt- 
iiallv form their <twn gnnip. IVn- 
aissance. while I'age. at first /ith 
Dreja until he dropped out. got 
together his own group, al first 

Kupularlv dubbed The New Vard 
lids " hut whkh later became In- 
ternationally known a.s l.cd /q^ 
(K-Iln 

ihus. " I. tve Vardhirds" stands 
as a posthumous testament to the 
la-st. innovallvemonthsofihe^ard 
birds -a gron;> that remains one 
of the most cnalivr bands rock 
musK has kmmn 



WATCH 
FOR TIIK 

If \I.C:V(>N 




VIKING TABLE 

SMORGASBORD 

4015 Algonquin Rd. 
Rolling Meodows 

3 9 7-7300 

Casual Dining .... 
before or after class. 
Droit leer • (orofet ot Wma 



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A > 



Pag* 10 



THE HARBINGER 



Octob«r26, 1971 



October 26, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Legal Position 
of Student 
Explored in Course 



Ames. la. (I.P.) - Iowa's three 
Regent universities will 
collaborate this fall on a new 
course on the legal position of the 
student in institutions of higher 
education. 

The course, believed the first of 
its kind in the nation, will examine 
the implications of recent court 
decisions and legislation for due 
process on the campus, students' 
civil rights, and the traditional role 
of educational institutions as a 
•ubstitute parent 

Persons expected to be In- 
teresled in the course are students 
in college level counseling at Iowa 
State University. graduate 
students in college personnel and 
higher education at The University 
of Iowa, and students in college 
student personnel work at 
Univernly of Northern Iowa. 

Student affairs staffs of all three 
univenities are also expected to 
enrol. Plans call for a maximum 
of WenroUees to meet eight times 
for four -hour evening rimes in the 
ISU building in Toledo The course 
can be uken for two semester 
hours of credit or as m-serVice 
trantng br student affairs per 



CONSIDER 
ROSARY 




• Coed 

• Live on campus or oft campus 

• Liberal arts 

• New curriculum 

• Individualized learning 

• Personalized counseling 

• Student research at Argonne 
National Latioratory 

• Student-faculty ratio 10 to 1 

• Pre-med 

• Pre-law 

• Business economics 

• Transfer students welcome 

lllinots grants can be used at 
Rosary College Get forms from 
your counseling office. Apply 
soon. 

Inquire about financial aid 
packages at Rosary. 

For in(orm«1ion send this to 

Director of Admissions. 
ROSARY COLLEGE 

7900 W Division St 
Rivar FofMt. Ill 60305 

N»m« 
StnSl 



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— , European Summer? 



Pag* 11 



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The Band 
"Cahoota" 

"New" Pink Floyd 
"meddle" 

"New" Bloodrock 
"USA" 

Beachboya 
"Surfs Up" 

Firesign Theater 

•I Think We're All 
Bozos on This Bus" 

Mason Proflt 

"Last Night I had the 
Strangest Dream" 



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3^000 Jobs Offered for Summer Travelers clouds Issue 



F.X Gordon. Jr.. Director of the 
Princeton Research Jobs Europe 
Program today addressed 
businessmen, educators, studenU 
and parents here 

"The Jobs F^urope program 
offers salaried and guaranteed job 
in Europe for young people 18 to 29 
years of age all the year -round - 
Fall through Summer." Gordon 
said 

"U.S. Economic experts stale 



that the job recession of the past 
two years will probably continue 
another year Time magazine 
asked. 'Where are the jobs for 
young people"' 

"We offer 3.000 jobs for young 
people now, anytime of the year 
While we have jobs all over 
Europe. Scandinavia and the 
United Kingdom, after 12 years of 
experience we only offer the 
selected best opportunities 



VCMCmpN 



r ^-^ 



Pius Ofh«rt I I 



NOUNS 



Mon. PrL 1 1 ■ 9 
Saturday 10- 5:30 



TICKETRON OUTLET 



Call 

I 824-4858 




"Jobs are mostly for general 
help in 1st class hotels in Londson 
and Switzerland 

"Friends can work together 
.Most jobs provide board and room 

"Participants are free to 
arrange their own bargain tran- 
sportation 

"Besides the educational and 
cultural benefits of living and 
learning abroad in a foreign en- 
vironment there is the opportunity 



to travel with earned cash 

"One can afford to sit out a 
semester and/or the job recession 
here in the U.S.A. then return to 
school or a job" Dr Gordon con 
eluded 

For free information send a 
stamped self-addressed envelope 
I business size) to: Jobs Europe. 
Kox 44188. Panorama City. 
California 91402 



Something Foi 

Everyone at 
Woodfield Ford 



1971 FORD DEMO 
CLOSEOUT! 

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our 



Advertisers 



(Cent, from Page 6) 

mc to the l.akc County Building 
and /.oning Offkr who referred 
me to the Lake County Health Of- 
fice who referred me to the Lake 
County Knvlronmeni (Hflces. 

rhe most this writer could get 
out of the woman at the Knviron- 
menlal Offices was sumethinKtothe 
effect thai Lake County prohibited 
all outdoor burning except high 
school Homecoming bonfires. 

In one final attempt to straighten 
this mess up. this reporter called 
the Sute I'ollce The State Police 
stated that there was absolutely ihj 
outdoor burning in the state of 
Illinois and that It was impossible 
to obtain a permit to do so. 

I still haven't found out what the 
law concerning outdoor burning 
actually savs Hut what's the use if 
apparently verv few other people 
really know or care-* 



The Burgers are Bigger at . . 




BURGER 

KING 




50 HOFFMAN PLAZA 
Higgins A Rot«ll« Rds. Hoffman EttatM, Illinois 

UNDER NEWMANAGEMENT 



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■ val *ts' o< »,: 



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8f5f GOLF ROAD At Piurr, Grove Road. PHONE 8820800 



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KVKNKRinAYTO 8:30 



/ 



pojnr 



THE HARBINGER 



October 26, 1971 






Hawks Edged 9-6 in Homecoming Contest 



by Greg Fife 
Sports Kditor 

Mistakes were the main reason 
that caused the tlarper grklmen to 
lose their first HoniecomliiK game. 
The Illinois Valley Apaches edged 
the Hawks 9-6 on a field goal with 
only one second remaining In the 
game. 

After a scoreless first quarter, 
lUloois V'aUe>' got on the score- 
board first In (he second quarter. 
Tbc Hawks fumbled on their own 
38-yard llrtc, and the Apaches, with 
• 15-yard pass and a 15-yard 
penalty against the Hawks, found 
(^«0>scives within striking distance 
on (be Harper 8 yard line 

Howe\'er. the Hawks sacked the 
Apache quarterback Bill Andreoni 
for a big loss, and the Apaches 
bf^ to settle for a 33yard field 
goal by Charlie I'lich with 14 
^oods left In the first half. The 
ftrs half ended with Illinois Valley 
OQ lop 3 

QUnois Valley Korcd again early 
to Ux ttt"^ quarter. Apache Kim 
Mini intercepted a Ken Leonard 
p«M on the Hawk's 22yard line 
lUlaols Valley failed to move the 
ball. ai>d I'lich kicked another Beld 
goal, this Uroe from 42 vards out, 
making the score 6-0 In favor of the 
Apaches 

Harper threatened twice In the 
third quarter, deep in Apache tcrrl- 
torv, but tailed lo score both times. 
Hawk Tom Bruns picked off a 
Andreoni pass on the Apache 30, 
aod the Hawks began to dkk 
Leonard threw an 1 1 -yard pass to 
Rich Poslnger, who was Hopped at 
the 19^yard line Pat Packard turn 
ed In runs of 10 and 5 yards down 
to the five, and Poslnger carried 
four yards lo the one; however, 
Haroer was Mopped (wice by the 
tough Apadie dcKoae and could 
not score. 

The Apaches failed to move the 
ball on the next set of down and 
were forced to punt. 1 he punt was 
short and Harper took It on the 
Apache 44 On die first play Leon^ 
ard toMcd a 34-yard pass lo Posln- 
ger, who was slopped at the 10 
The Hawks got down to the 5 yard 
line, but again lost the ball as 
Leonard fumbled in the backfldd 
The third Quarter ended with llll 
nols Valley leading 6-0. 



Harper Harriers 
Remain Undefeated 

by Cireu Hfe 
SpMi* Kditor 

The Harper cross country squad 
remains undefeated In dual com- 
petition this season Overall the 
Hawks are 12-0. ar^d they're ui 
first place In the Skyway Confer- 
ence with a record of 5 0. 

On October 16 Harper traveled 
to the North Central Invtutlonal 
and placed a disappointing ninth 
out of 12 teams witn a toui of249. 

Pat Dunning was the Hawks first 
place finisher with time of 27 Oa. 
John Geary was second in 28:01, 
Frank Savage was Harper's third 
man across with a time of 28 43, 
Steve Feutz was fourth in 29: 56. 
and Vince Weidner was fifth 
at 31:50. 

Coach Bob Nolan pointed out 
that this was the first time the run- 
ners have run five miles In compe- 
tition, and some ofthe runners were 
a lltde bit off their pace. "It wasn't 
a strong performance for us," said 
Nolan. 



The mighty Hawk offense Just 
wouldn't give up, however. Harper 
was forced to punt, but faked the 
punt and Poslnger carried the ball 
down the Apache 48, picking up the 
first down. Now the Hawk offense 
really surtcd to move. They drove 
58 yards In 1 1 plays* the\ey play 
was a pitch-out from Leonard to 
Poslnger, who scored the T I) from 
the 3-yard line. The two-point con- 
version was no good, and die game 
was tied 6-6 wlu 46 seconds left. 



The Apaches refused to settle for 
a tie, however as they moved the 
ball down to the Harper 19. and 
with only one second remaining 
I'ltch booted his diird field goal 
ofthe evening, a 30-yarder, giving 
Illinois Valley the win 9-6 over a 
disgusted Hawk team. 

ffarper now has an overall rec- 
ord of 1-4, and will meet the Kim- 
hurst j\' team this Thursday at 
Klmhurst Stadium. Game time is 
3:30 p.m. 




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Unrevolution^ 
See Page 4 



Also /flskfe... 

What's with No-Fault Insurance?- 

page2 

Kathy Waltz with State Rep. Eugenia Chapman- 
page 2 




r- — 



« ' 



Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



Ch§fm9a d§f§ads $nnl§§ts 



State Rep. Fights Ogilvie Veto 



Third district stair representative 
Eugenia Chapman ( K-Arilngton 
Heights) recently attempted to 
override GovenK>r Ogllvle's veto 
of kglaiatlon raising the amount 
of Slate aid to Junior colleges. 

Representative Chapman was 
the chief sponsor of the Illinois 
Public Junior ('oUege Act passed 
In 1965. The Aa Is the basis of 
the junior college system today; 
all Junior colleges operate under 
It. 

The main proposal to the Il- 
linois Assembly In 1965 was aim- 
ed at 

1. making coUq^e available to 
people at home 

2. lessen ihe cost of a college ed- 
ucation to the student and the tax- 
payer 

3. alievtalr enroUmcnt at stale 
unlversitlei 

The act was designed so that if 
the communities were willing to 
vote yes to tax themselves, thesuie 
would pick up 50% of the operat- 
ing costs 

The communities voted afhrm- 
attvclv, and so the burden was nev- 
er lo nil on the taxpayer. 

Ckapaun bdlevca diU act has 

EDVCa wiccwiful (or the trsns- 
ptopama as «reU as the career 
prograflBs. 

75% of the building coal would 
be paid by the stair and 25% 
womU be paid by tketaxpaycr aad 



50% of the operating costs were 
to come from the state with the 
oihcr 50% coming from tuitions 
•ad taxes. 

As Chapman pointed out, as It 
BOW surnls. only 65% ofikecoal 
Is coming from the slate, leav- 
ing 35% to tuition and taxpayers. 

Chapman staled, "I bdleve our 
alale kaa a commitment which It 
ia oWlgitnl to keep for operating 



Chapnan Ini r od u ced legislature 
lo give more money to the Junior 
colleges, but H was vetoed by ihc 
governor 

Several pieces of legislation 
have been Introduced aimed at 
overrldtng those r 3cs. 

"V^ ■wOoas," suted Chap- 
naa, "woM have overrtded the 
governor's veto on straight party 
vote." However, her legislation 
wasn't passed (>ne piece lost bv 
a vote of 89-A4. 

"The governor has been suooess- 

Stiott Sfoisors 
Dri| Fr«|roa 

The Student Senate Is funding 
a program sponsored by Healm 
Service on drugs, their use and 
abuse on >VcdneKlav. November 
3rd and Thursday, November 4th 

"Speedscene: The Problem ot Am 

K* rtamlne Abuse" and "Darkness, 
rkness" will be shown Wiednes- 
day, November 3rd at 12 15 p m 
In F.-108 'Darkness. Darkness' 
U described by David Smith. M.D. 
of the Halghi-.\shbury Clinic as a 
look Into the heroin addict's world. 
C)n Thursday, November 4th 
speakers from Gaieway House will 
bie'ln the Soident Center at 12 15 
p.m. Cateway Mouse is a non-prof- 
it organization organized to assist 
Individuals dependent on drugs. 
People served at Gateway House 
come from all walks of life but their 
goal is common • to learn to he 
responsible adulu. StudenU will 
hear them tell what it Is like to he 
an addict and an abuser and why 
they decided to change. This pro- 
gram will be an Informal presenta- 
tion followed by a question and 
answer period. 



lul In passing on to the local Junior 
college that which the stale is 
obligated for." 

Vly point," Chapman contin- 
ued, "Is that the governor 1^ kid- 
ding us. because he Is not saving 
us money at all. TbegovernorreaT 
ly is contributing to increased, 
real estate taxes, which I Irel are 
already high enough " 

Chapman iiKluded that as a 
result ofthe governor's veto, we will 
see either Increased tuition or 
properly tax, which would re- 
quire a passed referendum, unless 
the board decides tocut programs 
in attempt to cut costs. 

"I did the very best 1 could, 
but It was not possible to over- 



ride this veto,", stated Chapman. 
"I hope for success next year, 
which will be an election year and 
time for the v6ters to let us know 
if they want the leglslaUon needed 
to give more aid to local Junior 
colleges. Only Junior colleges, not 
Ainlversltles, taxes real estate, this. 
I fed. Is unfair", concluded Chap- 
man. 

The motion was aimed at rais- 
ing to $19.00 per credit hour 
the amount of state grant to Jun- 
ior colleges. Ogllvie vetoed this, 
so that the state grant will remain 
at S15.50 per credit hour. 

It Is estimated thai this will cut 
Harper's revenue by $400,000 
to $500,000 tfaU year. 



Career Programs Expand 



A 54% jump In career program 
enrollment over 1970 ai Harper 
College demonstrates the growing 
popuiarli>- of the ruiiegr's 27 career 
program offerings 

Knrollmrntit In career programs 
have reached 2.325 compared to 
1^09 in the faU of 1970 Students 
In career programs account for 
nearly 33% of Harper's loial en 
roUment In all credit programs. 

The heaviest career enrollments 
by program re\-eal a diversity of 
student choicea ranging from Secie^ 
tarlal Science and Uau Processing 
lo Law Enforcement, Journalism 
and Aaaodate IVgrer Nursing Pro- 
paau In Interior Design and Heal 
Ksute, offered for the first time this 
fall, have also attracted suable 
class enrollments. 

Harper's dean of career 
programs. IV. Robert Cormack. 
commented thai Important factors 
In the sucresa of the programs have 
been a combination of fff<ins 'Ca 
reer faculty' and administrative re- 
crultmenl efforu coupled with the 
assistance of community advisory 
commMees have been kev factors." 
be suted. 

Sccreurial Sctenor claims the 
larpesi career program rnrollmeni 
with 311 ttudentf D^ia Processing 
runs second, with 254 enrollevT 
These programs are both adminis- 
tered bv the college's Business Dvl- 
slon 

Business DlvUkm Chairman 
Charles Falk said. "Although we 
expected an Increase this vear. we 
didn't expect an>thing of this 
magnitude I was glad that we had 
enough staff to accommodate the 
additional studenu." 

Harper's Law Enforcement pro- 
gram U the second largest in Illi 
noU. according to I>r Cormack. 
and has alwav.s had a large en- 
rollment ThU year 232 studenu 
are .signed up. 

Popularity of Harper's associate 
degree Nursing program has far 
exceeded class rapacity The 1971 
program Is filled with 150 .students, 
while 300 freshman applications 
have already been received for the 
fall of 1972. Nursing studenu are 
accepted on a first-come basis from 
among qualified candidates, ex- 
plained Dr Cormack 

I>ntal Hygiene. Fashion De- 
sign, Interior Design and Practical 
Nursing programs are also filled 
lo capacity. 

Journalism classes Include 136 
freshman and 16 sophomores for 
a toul of 152 studenu The Uni- 
versity of Illinois and other 4 year 
Institulions accept the two vear cred- 
•u from I liirpcr's professional Jour- 
nalism program." said Dr. Cor- 
mack. 

Engineering programs In Archi- 
tectural Technology drew 125 
studenu while Electronics Technol- 



ogy enrolled 93 

Interest In courses offered as 
options under career programs 
have been encouraging. Dr. Cor- 
mack reported. These Include the 
Legal Secretary option of Sccreur- 
ial Science, die Industrial Security 
option of Law Enforcement and 
the Supermarket .Management 
option In the Marketing .Mid .Man 
agement program. 

Harper's admlnUtration and 
community advisory committees 
are continuing to Investigate ilie 
need for and financial feasibility of 
additional career programs 

Harper's career programs offer 
day and evening credu courses. 
The courses are designed for stu 
^*"»» working toward a one- year 
cerHftcaie or two-year associate dr 
gree; and for persons already em 
ployed who wish lo Increase know- 
ledge of their ffeld. 



Nov«mb«r 1, 1971 




"Son— I'm basinnin^ to oppraciatt yo«r paint of »i«wr 

Co«rtM, a« IIM W*tA<ngion (D C ) $la> 



Inside . . . 

WILL YOUTH VOTIT ••• Output pog* 6 



Psych Club Visits Institute 



Psychology ('lub went on their 
first Field trip this year on Thurs- 
day. October 21, to the lUinoU 
State Psychiatric Institute In Chi- 
cago. The bus, ccHMaining 40 Har- 
per studenu. feft at lOOO am and 
beaded towards the heart of the 
clly. To many of dte studenu' sur- 



N«w Intiiroiice Employed 

by Mark Kaocen 



In January of 1972 "nofault ' 
auto Insurance will come Into effect 
In Illinois, speeding up payment of 
dalms resulting from most aulo 
acridenu 

".No-fauh" Insurance will bring 
a major change In the way thai 
drivers involved In accldenu re- 
ceive paymenu from Insurance 
companies. I'nder present laws, a 
driver has to prove that the other 
driver was at fault and caused (he 
accident. Only dten U he entldcd 
to compeiuation by the other drh'- 
er's Insurance company. 

Fauh Is difficult to prove. It 
may require a lawsuit, legal inves 
ligations, and a trial. Four million 
traffic accldenu a year crowd court 
calendars so that It can take up to 
five years to reach a setdement. 
Even cases lnvc»lvlng serious In- 
lury nin an average of 1 6 months 
before a settlement Is reached 

Even If a settlement is reached 
out of court, fault must be deter 
mined before an Insurance com- 

[>any will pay the driver^j^it.'at 
ault, leaving the other driver in 
many cases to pay his own ex- 
penses. 

I'nder "no-fault" Insurance a 
person's Insurance company will 
automatically pay for his repairs, 
medical expenses, and other dam- 
ages. The other driver's company 
does the same for him. Law limits 
the amount of "direct pavmenu" 
that can be claimed under no-fault 
Insurance If damagesexceeddirect 
payment llmlu, one still has the 
right to sue for compensation. 
These are the llmlu for direct pay- 
menu In Illinois, effective in lanu- 
ary. 1972: 
1. Medical and funeral expenses 



Incurred wKhln one vear of ac- 
cident, benefit llmlt^2,000 per 
person. 

2 85% of Income or wage low- 
maximum of $150 per week 
for 52 weeks. 

3 Repiacemem of ser vi ce s a non- 
wage earner would have per- 
formed for care of family or 
household -fliaximum of$12per 
day for 365 days 

4. Excess beneflu may be purchas- 
ed. 

5. The Injured person may still sue 
to recover losses exceeding direct 
payment llmlu 

No-fault Insurance does not In 
any way change legal responsibili- 
ties. Law enforcement authorities 
will still Issue ticket and prosecute 
violators of traffic laM^ Nofault 
Insurance simply meafflTthal Insur- 
ance companies do not have to 
determine fault before paying the 
claims of policyholders. 

It U hoped that the new Insur- 
ance system will bring about quick- 
er paymenu by handling more 
cases out of court. According lothe 
Traveler's Insurance Companies. 
Hartford, Conn., 3/4 of the over 
four million accideni cases can be 
settled under no-fault Insurance 
with a direct payment limit of $2,- 
000. clearing the courts of the bulk 
of auto accideni cases. This would 
leave more time for the ddibera 
lion of suiu for damages over the 
llmlu. 

No-fault Insurance will stream 
line the Insurance system provld 
Ing faster .servkr to policyholders. 
but It cannot keep Insurance prices 
from going up. Insurance cannot 
prevent 50,000 traffic deaths each 
year, \kich U being done to Im- 
prove highway safety, but even 
safer cars still need safe drivers. 



prise we slopped first at the 11- 
llnoU .Sute Pediatric Institute which 
U also one of die branches of die 
IllinoU Nfedlcal Center We were 
dien directed to a large lecture 
hall and listened to a leciure on 
"Cranial (Growth UWi Premature 
Closure of Suture" (or something 
lo that effect ). 

Approximately five minutes la- 
ter, we were Informed that we were 
in die wrong lecture hall and thus- 
ly proceeded down a long hallway 
to the Psychiatric Institute, Mr Bill 
Lewis, die director of Public Rda- 
llons etc then led us to anodier lec- 
ture hall when he commeiKcd lo In- 
form us of die many faceu, and 
programs of die Illinois Medical 
(Center 

There are three main branches 
of die ('.enter { 1 ) Pediatrics; In /out 
patient service for die menially re^ 
urded or emotionally disturbed; 
(2) luvnult Res fart h. outpatient 
school for emotlonallv disturbed 
teenagers and ( 3 ) Psvchlairlc( our 
main area of concern) which en- 
compasses research and training 
in suicidal, schuophrenic, de- 
linquent, retarded or deprived pa- 
tients; plus community healdi 
centers located throughout die 
(■hlcago area. 

We aJso observed several therapy 
sessions ( on video-tape ) with some 
of die patienu. Finally, we dien 
headed back to Harper to finish a 
full day of classes. 

Plus Mtffiig For 
WoHti Sfidtits 

A meeting has been scheduled 
for women studenu returning to 
school after having been out for a 
while. 

The meeting will be held Thurs- 
day, November 4 from 1 130 until 
1 00 in the Counseling Center, A- 
347 

The purpose of the meeting is 
to share common concerns, discuss 
vocational and educational goals, 
meet new people and exchange 
ideas and information. 

Bring a sack lunch and a friend. 
Coffee will be served. 



Nov«mb«r 1, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 3 



fx-Cons Perform 
7fte Cove' of 
kosary Co/fege 



o 




Only 54 Shopping Days Til 'Xmas' 



"The Cave," an explosive 
prison drama written, directed, and 
acted by a company of ex -convicts 
from San Q^ueniln, will be present- 
ed at Rosary College, 8 p.m., on 
November 8, 1971. The Rbsary 
College auditorium Is located at 
7900 West DivUlon. River Forest. 
Tickcu are b ein g -sokl at die door 
for $2.00 — 

The production Is being spon- 
sored by the Triton College Pro- 
gram Board. 

The eighty- minute performance 
U followra by a dramatic confron- 
tation In which the actors engage 
the audleiKCon topics ranging from 
"... VShy 1 Went to Prison" to 
"Ubat You Can Do To Keep die 



Next Man from (iolng..." 

"The Cage" was written by Rkrk 
Cluchey while he was serving a 
life sentence without possibility of 
parole for robbery-kidnapping. 
The drama Is allegorical. Il vivid- 
ly deplcu aspecu of prison life not 
usually dramatized-Hne importance 
of "Reference Croups" and the 
"Dozens Came" bizarre prison hu- 
mor, the intricacies of prison homo- 
sexuality and related violencr, the 
role of religion behind bars; the 
effect of rigid institutionalization 
upon Inmates and guards; and the 
Inevitable devdopmeni of first of- 
fenders into hardened criminals 
through their treatment in many 
correctional liuUtutlons. 



Tuition Increases Expected 



Sprlngfidd ' Ihe failure of die 
Senate to restore some of the Gov- 
ernor's cuu In the appropriations 
for higher education has virtually 
assured tuition Increases on tax 
•upponed campuses throughout 
Illinois," Lt. Cov. Paul Simon 
warned today. 

"Our unlversitlea and Junior col- 
leges must necessarily turn to high- 
er fees for admissions, housing 
and food to o&et ihu reduced 
support from the State. 

' Hardest hit will below-lncome 
•ladenu," Simon said. "If the per 
•tadeni cost of atteiKllng a public 
university U forced upward by tui- 
tion and other fee Increases, we will 
have shut the door on those «rho 
need hdp most 

"Inlversltv budgeu. Idiefamlhr 
budgets, encounter periods of finan 
rial streu when expenditures must 
be cut. but In this case I bdleve die 
Governor has made excessive cuu. 
I'niversltles will be forced to slash 
shideni assistance hinds, for ex- 
ample 

' This action on the higher 
education budget lodav comes at a 



SIDE NEEDED 

Moa & Wed. Evenings 6:30 to 
9:30 p.m. Claaa. Area of Rand 
hurst/ Mt. Proapecl 
Call after 5 30 p.m. 
2.'>3-7506 



lOtli ANNUAL 

THANKSGIVING 

CONCERT 



Clancy 
Bros. 



FRI., NOV. 5, 8:30 
ORCHESTRA HALL 



MAIL ORDERS NOW! 



Mail ehsch or MO. with 
isif addrstisd anvtlopt to 
OrchMtra Hall. 220 S. Michigan. 
OiciQo 60604 

Tichatt Orch $6 00, Bona* $7.50. 
Balcony $5 SO. 2nd B*<c $3 50 
Saali on sala it Box Offioa Oct 
26th. opan daily 10 A.M. to 6 P.M 
Ratarvationt alto at all Scan 
Chicagdand Storai. 



lime when die State has embarked 
on a massive, unprecedented ex- 
penditure of funds lor highways. I 
am compdied to ask: Is our com- 
mitment to concrete or to people' 
"If you want to see what any 
society U really like," Simon said, 
"don't listen to lu rhetoric, look 
at tts budget" 



by Boy Vombradi 

It's that time of year onceagaln— the time when, 
even though Halloween was only a day ago and 
Thanksgiving Is nearly a month off, we are bomb- 
arded with commerlcals on radio and TV about 
"shopping now for Christmas". 

If one waa to walk through many of the stores 
in our area today, he might be led to believe that 
Christmas is only a few weelu off. Christmas 
decorations and displays of Christmas Items areal- 
ready out. while on the radio stores are telling the 
publk: to avoid the Chriatmas rush (almost two 
months early?) and shop today. 

Christmas tree dealers already have their aaaort- 
menu of pinai and evergreens on public display. 
(You can't ically blame them though; they have to 
compete with the aluminum trees, so they need as 
much of a head start as they can get ) 

Where will this pre-Chrlstmas madneas end? 
Already many households can be expected to 
have purhcased their Christmas presento before 
they've even acquired the family Thankaftving 
turkey. 

I can see It all now In the not-so-dlstani fu- 
ture: "Special Back-to- School (Jffer-Get a Kfi 
Diacount on Christmas Ikms When You Purchase 
Your School Needs! " Or how about "Save! Save! 
Save! Buy Your Halloween- Thanksgtvlng-Xmas 
Ilmu at Special Pre- Halloween- Thanksgiving 
— Xmas Prkes!" 

Can you picture a Chriatmas shopping rush 



during the last week of July? 

The holiday seasons are overlappli^ as bad 
as the sports seasons. One can walch baseball, 
football, hockey, and basketball at the same time 
he buys Halloween candy and decorations, the 
Thankagiving hukey. and the Chriatmas preaenH 
and tree ornamento. 

Maybe pretty soon the best time to shop will 
be the week before Christmas. Although the stores' 
stocks wUl be low, at least the stores won't be 
crowded. Everyone else wUl have done their shop- 
ping two months ago. 

With any luck though, by then the stores will 
have dropped all their Chriatmas merehandlae 
and will be advertising for Eaator. 

You just can't win. 



RKraction "nmc 

In last week's "Column A" concerning Home- 
coming week. 1 gave Inaccurate figures concern- 
ing attendaiKe at the Joseph Heller lecture. I have 
since learned that actual atleiKiaiKe was more In 
the neighborhood of 250, not to menllon the 
fact that HeUer had vlalted and talked to many 
classes during the day. .My original Information 
came from Neal B. Hurulker. Inlrepkl station 
manager of WHCK. who was working the lights 
the night at the lecture. Thanks goes to Harper's 
matKln-the-know, student actlvitiai director Frank 
BorelU. for showing me the error of my waya 






yp^'^.' 




^yi»-vi:i^<... 



I ,i..y». • . • « -• t. 



People don t buy the MGB just because its different. But because they are. 



They know the AAG Bs got what if takes fo 
separate the real thing from its imitators They 
appreciate beauty style & performance 



Teit drive one today! 



New & Used Cars 



Parts — Service 




Import Motors, Inc. 

1420 N Northwest Hwy 
Palatine 

358-5750 



Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



Nov«mb*r 1. 1971 



Hoffman Comments on the Vanishing Revolution 



by SheUa Horfman 
FeatHrea Editor 

Grow up as good revolutionar 
its. Study hard so that you ntll 
have command of the techniques 
that permit the dominion of nature. 
Remember that the revolution is 
what is most important and that 
each one of us, along, is worth 
nothing. Above all always remain 
capable of feeling deeply whatever 
injustice is committed against arty- 
one in any part of the world. This 
is the finest quality of a revolu- 
tionary. 
Che Guevara 

RcvoiuUoa la lU simplest defial- 
Uon can be defined as a chai^(e- 
any kind of change. A revolution- 
ary Is a person, who by various 
methods, creaies this change. Over 
the paat 10-pius years, the rnlicd 
Stales, at well as other parts of the 
worid, Ims wen some uf the most 
drasllc *dMacei' In 115 hisu>r>. Peo- 
ple ( revoiutloiiajlc*) had teen 
wrongs being coomlMed and dc^ 
elded to change those wrongs 
through their capabtlttiea as In- 
dlvlduaU, or as individuals who 
joined hands- 
Today, Nov. 1. 1971, a strange 
crlppliag dtaeaae has encoapMaed 
the minds of those on caai|Mis and 
off It Is commonly rc fcii c d to as 
apathy. Anathy Is a form of manl- 
puJatton. It begins as a quM, al- 
most comforting, numbing sensa- 
tion. It causes a person to oc able 
to read the paner and see a man 
dutfoyed by the horrors of war, 
then, while turning to the sporu 
pace, be able lo mumble "poor 



And at Its end, apathy destroys 
all feelings. It enables a person to 
watch some "poor slob" get sub- 
bed to death in front of his home. 
It kUows people to eat while the 
tdevUlon set (alias "boob tube") 
Is showing a naked, starving, 
seven-year-old child lying In a 
ditch. Apathy Is death, mien an 
individual has conpleled the hnal 
suge of apathy, he It dead. Me no 
longer cares; he no longer feds, fie 
exlsu as he Is expected to exist 

He was bom of whltc^anglo- 
saxol^pro(esunl parents, who were 

Sood Americans Iliey displayed 
le flag on all legal holidays, or 
whenever .Mr. Birch down die street 
had his out. They sent him to 
school to be educated. In school 
he learned all about communism, 
the declaration of Independence, 
and how to Inhale a cigarette. Me 
went to grammar achtMt. and to 
high school, and now has almost 
finished college Me is planning to 
become a businessman. Just like 
daddy. Me will work ai the same 
office building and for the same 
firm as daddy does now. He will 
be making enough money to buy a 
3-bedroom home, to own a family 
car, to give f5 a week (uhlschurcn 
every Sunday, and even have en- 
ough money left to have a baby 

His child will undoubtedly have 
dte beat He will attend a good, 
while suburt>an grammar saooi. 
He wtil go to .Sunday school and 
learn about god and brotherly love 
He loo, will Team about the e\ll*of 
communism, theglorvofihedcdar- 
atton of IndependerKe. and thcwoo- 
dert of Ifthallng a cigarette. And 
he will go to high school, and 
maybe, hr wtJl mi 1st in the army 



and become a real man ( daddy will 
be proud ). 

Sometimes though, there Is a 
ray of hope and man wonders, 
"what die hell am I doing." And 
he acts and reacts. And sometimes 
someone else hears him and his 
heart begins to beat and he feels. 
For a hraction of a second the 
dismal cycle of death, commonly 
referred to as life. Is broken. 

"We -regard men as tnflnitelv 

ftreclous auod possessed of unful- 
llled capacities for reason, free- 
dom, and love. In affirming these 
principles we are aware of counier- 
Ing perhaps the dominant co(Ke{>- 
don of man in the twentieth century: 
that he is a thing to be manipulat- 
ed, and that he is tnherendy incap- 
able of directing his own affairs. 
We oppose die depersonalization 
that leduces human beings to the 
sutus of things. If anything, the 
brutalities of ibe twentieth century 
teach diat meaiu and ends are In- 
timaiely rdaied. that vague appeals 
to posterity cannot Justify the 
mutilatios of die present. We op- 
pose, loo, the doctrine of human 
Incorooctence because It resu es- 
sentially on the modern fact that 
men have been ' com p a ea dy ' manl- 

f>ulatcd into Incompcienoe. VUe see 
Itde reason why men cannot meet 
with Increasing skill the complexi- 
ties and responllbllltles of their 
situation, if society Is organized 
not for the minority participation 
but for BWlorlly partlctpatlon In 
dedstoa aiaklng. " 

"The ffrsi effort. d»en. should 
be to su^ a vision What is the peri- 
meter of human possibility in this 
epoch' The second effort, if 



JlLLT'S 



Gives you more 
for your money 




JILLT' 

847 ALGONQUIN RD. 
SCHAUMBURG 
(next to Beef& Barrel) 



• PCfM ihkk and juicy pur« b««( Vi«nno 
hot dogs 

• Ch oppmd $irlom st»ak sandwich** intfood of 
homburgar . . . but at hamburgmr pricoi. 

• Sandwich** include all tho trimming* and 
Frmnch Frimt 

• Fo*t *«rvic« . . . cenvoniont to Harpor. 



we arc to be politically respon- 
sible. Is to evaluate the prospects 
for obtaining at least a subsuntlal 
part of that vision In our epoch: 
What are the social forces that 
exist, or that muy exist, if we are 
to be successful'^ And what role 
have we ourselves to play as a 
social force?" 
taken from the Port Huron 
Statement that was adopted by 
the Studenu for a Iltonocratic 
Society In 1962. 

IXiring the past 10 years, there 
have been some who have become 
the characters In this "social force." 
In 1964. the student riots at die 
University of California at Berk- 
ely began. The riots occurred be- 
cause the University banned politi- 
cal activity. They labeled tt as 
illegal' and contrary to the exist- 
ing regulations, it has been 
estlmat^ that 5.000 studenu par- 
ticipated Indiedemonstrations.One 
student, .Vlarlo Savio, spoke lo the 
/nass of students from the top uf a 
police car, "We are being denied 
our righu by 'them'. We will stand 
around diU police car until die>- 
negotiale with us." 

Vlany were upset by the students 
move to argue what they felt was 
unjust. Jerry Herman. Joseph Paff. 
and Bill Cavala who wrote "The 
Student Riots at Berkeiy "(appear- 
ed in dK Actaist. January 1965) 
said that there are many who 
would argue that dils subversion 
occurs In the classrooms; others 
point lo outside agitators' or such 
non-students' a.<( returning SNCC 
workers from the Soudi. Under no 
clrcumsunces could It be Imagined 
that there Is any sponuneous root 
lo political action " 

Why Is It so unbelievably hard 
lo conceive that someone who 
mould yell, 'KII.I. TMOSF .\f )TM 
ERS' at a Michigan .Sute football 

Same would fail to veil the .wme 
ling when he sees his friends head 
getting bashed in by some authori- 
tarian figure 

A strange pacttism Is indocrlnai- 
Ing many. People are becoming 
more and more content to wander 
abou* behind a security face FTiere 
have been many movements, many 
revolutions, many dented heads 
and many dented lives. But die 
dents seem to have been repaired 
and what created those demarra 
lions seemingly ha.* been forgotten 
A moratorium protesting US In- 
volvement In \ letnam at Indiana 
University d»is fall went virtually 
unnoticed except for a lew posters 
that someone tacked a couple of 
trees and bulleUns boards But die 
war that moved so many to action 
still cxUts People are yill dying; 
men (not boys) are still beingdran- 



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ed; children, both Vietnamese and 
American are being left parcnUess. 
Can people possibly dismiss 
from their memories incidents such 
as this or the I^^mocratic Conven- 
tion in Chicago, or coundess 
others.' 

As Abble Hoffman In 'Revolu- 
tion for the Hell of-Jt^-wrote so 
brUlUndy, "Ouraalons In Chicago 
esubllshed a brilliant figure- 
ground relationship. The rhetoric 
of die convention was alloned die 
fifty minutes, we were gi^in die ten 
or less usually reserved for die 
commercials. W'e were a high de 
gree of involvement played out 
against die dull field of esublish- 
mem rhetoric. Watching die conven- 
tion olay out Its boring drama, one 
could not help but be conscious of 
the revolution being played out In 
die streets All people had to 

know was dial America's children 
were getting slaughtered in die 
streets of Chicago and the networks 
were refusing to show It. WK CA.\ 
.NK\ KK BK SHUTOUT Not only 
would die public rebel against die 
attempt to impose a dull ground 
upon an exciting figure I'm sure 
what pissed off a good number of 
viewers was the fact dial diey were 
being forced to watch a dull. .Vfcet 
the- Press, lleroocratlc C:onventlon 
when, in fact, what diey wanted to 
see was die Cop* vs. Hippies ftMM- 
ball game taking placeoadiestreets 
of Chicago. 

Chicago Is quiet now and all 
seems to nave been forgotten. 

"At noon on .Nlav 4. 1970. a 
thirteen second burst of gunfire 
transformed the campus of Kent 
State University into a national 
nishtmare .National Cuard bullets 
killed four studenu and wounded 
nine By nightfall the campus was 
evacuated and the school was 
closed. A generation of college stu- 
dents said thev had lost all hope 
for the system and the future " 

A friend of one of the murdered 
students at Kent said. "I am not 
condemning either side. Let's Just 
stop and think lo die Establish- 
ment: I agree that It's ven- hard 
not to .squeeze a trigger if you Hrel 
threatened and especially if you do 
it in die name of tcxalled Ju-stice 
But see how quickly you would 
squeeze tf you knew your son or 
daughter was out diere. 

"To the radicals: <>ur country 
is founded on die principle of die 
right to dUsent But. if you call die 
deaths at Kent State a iragedv' 
then you are not really in favor 
of a revolution. IVadis are expect 
ed In revolutions . . " 

This article has mentioned Just 
diree revolutions ^u-si three Ihese 
revolutions were created, not be 
cause of some 'subversive' group, 
but because of necessity. The nec- 
essity of studenu, of individuals, 
of men and women, not twenty- 
year-old children, to live, not 
merdy to exist. In mere existence 
Is death. Ltfe is sunding up, some- 
Umes whh a clenched fist. 

So where die hell has dierevolu 
lionary vanished to.' He has been 
subdued, subdued by Hashy smiles 
and politicians promises Flismtnd 
has bepn to be manipulated into 
a mold of non<aring and he takes 
his apadiy pill three times a day 
He is dying. There U a chance, a 
bit of hope left, diough. There are 
some who still remember. There 
are some who remember mangled 
minds and lowered clubs and tears 
and cries and screams ofdiosewho 
died living. Those who remember 
might act now when diey see injus- 
tice breeding and may be die revolu- 
tion will continue. 



Novambar 1, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



PogaS 




.TRESPASSERS 
WILL BE EATEN 







( 



Pag* 6 



THE HARBINGER 



Nov«mb«r 1. 1971 



November 1, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



CGraDUTVurri'i 



Pump House Serves Community 



Pog« 7 



WILL YOUTH VOTE? 



by Randy von Liski 
EdItor-in-Chicf 

While looking over the October 25 issue of Newsweek 
recently, the headline the magazine used on their cover 
story put to us a puzzling question. The headline read 
"How Will Youth Vote?" and was further explained in^ ' 
side the newsweekly with the help of a special Gallup' 
Poll, along with reporU on the success of various votes, 
registration techniques in the country. ^ 

Well, after having read the article and also after having 
made a quick check of the 18 to 21-year-old voter regis- 
tratfon turnouts In a few of Chicago's northwest suburbs, 
we rccret that we found the Newsweek headline to be mis- 
leading. Instead of "How WUl Youth \ote?", it should 
have read "WUl Youth Voter*, for It seems to us that our 
vocal minortiy's participation In the political process 
extends only to the end of their noses. 

One rallying cryforthe 18-year-okl vote that we heard 
frequenUy after the 1968 Presidential election was that 
since the apathetic silent majority were only able to mus- 
ter a voter turnout rate of 62% that year, the younger 18 
to 21-year-old set (who statistically are better educated 
and more politically aware than •ever before) would be 
bound to add new participation into our drowsy political 
system. 

That they had a right to have a say on who they were 
to be represented by, and that if they were enfranchised 
they would be able to personally hold politicians account- 
able for their actions- the Indo-China War, pollution, 
drug penalties, etc.— with a weapon that all politicians 
understand, the VOTK, seemed to l>e enough justifiration 
to grant the young full voting privileges. 

The 26th Amendment has been ratified and the young 
can now vote to change the system. Still, only 42% of 
our 26 mUllon new voters, given the present level of in- 
terest, will cast ballots in 1972. It seems to take the 
credibility out of those whose voices are most frequent- 
ly beard. 

Our spot findings here show that our area's voter regis- 
tration turnout varies from a mediocre high of 70% 
tn Palatine, to a sickening 7% in Buffalo Grove Why? 
One tired excuse is Uiat it doesn't make a damn bit 
of difference to register anyway since by election time 
the choice of candidates is as good as having no choice 
at aU. 

To us that's alot of bunk! If you want to become active 
in the political selection process it won't do you any good 
to complain about the no-choice choices you have for the 
candidates next year If you fail to get involved now. 
Attend party caucuses and the regular Republican, 
I3emocratic. and Independent organizational meetings 
held In your area. Learn the candidates and the people 
who have the power. Organizations suc^as the Independent 
Voters of Illinois (IV I) and the Uague of Women 
Voters (LVW). along with many other organizations, are 
more than wUllng to help inform the average citizen of 
his basic voting righto and responsibilities. 

There are more excuses for not registering, and more 
repUca to those excuses that we could cite. We won't, be- 
cause we doubt if it wUl do any good. Here on the state 
level we have certain state representatives and senators— 
not to mention the occupant of the Governors mansion— 
who deserve a good swift kick right out of office. 

Looking at the probable closeness of some of the pol- 
itical races next year, it's possible that by organised 
youth coalitions many of Uie new voters' desired changes 
could occur. It's worked in other parto of the country 
where younger city councils, state representatives and 
senators have been elected against .'regular" candidates 
by organized groups of people; they've learned to beat 
"the " machine with "their" machine. 

The question now Is not how youth will vote but If 
youth will vote. If you have friends who have yet to 
register, please urge them to. And if you have yet to 
register, why haven't you? 

Involvement Is more than waving the flag you pre- 
fer at parades or demonstrations, and certainly consists 
of more substance than the stickers you have on the 
bumpers of your car. 

Respond! Get organized. 



"Is this hotline? asked a s 
"Yes." "Mlial do you do-*" "Help 
people or rap.''"now?" "Hdp by 
exploring answers to problems or, 
if we can't handle the situation 
we can give referrals to people who 
can . . . why did vou cali?""rve 

(;ot a problem . . . ' she said slow- 
y, "I think I'm pregnant." 
Hump House ilodlne opened 
\early Starch of this year as adrug 
^buse center. I and the rest of the 
^taff expected most calls to be 
Wbout drugs. <>n my first shift I was 
"TScrvous. when the phone finally 
rang, I picked it up, said "Pump 
House" and received a "click ' 
from the other end. .NK° first hang- 
up. '"They hung-up." I said 
raiher plaintively to my co-worker. 



A week from that day on the fourth 
phone shift of my life, I received 
my fliist call. It was about two 
weeks before each of us had had 
a first call. We decided it was 
the fate of being new . 

What kinds of calls has die hot- 
line had?* Ihe largest category of 
problems handled have been per- 
sonal problems, situations from 
loneliness to family and individu- 
al problems. Calls for drug infor- 
mation iiKlude Indentifylng a pill, 
to having it analyzed, to giving 
drug raps. Drug problems range 
from bad trips to alcohol addic- 
tion. .Also other calls, general in- 
formation ( from what a hodine is, 
to referrals), runaways (from 



housing to helping parents find 
children), medical information 
Ihow to cut out a cut to provid- 
ing emergency hospitalization ),le- 
f;al hdp ( from how old one can 
egally get married to getting law- 
yers for court cases), draft (draft 
counseling to draft referrals ) and 
other calU(trom pregnancies to 
cfasHIng) are people problems 
that Pump House has handled. 

Pumo Houy has changed its 
named puijpose because of die 
wkle range of calls. I'he hodine 
is a crisis center. 

The number is 259 7184. Pump 
House is open noon to 1 a.m. 
.\fendays tnrough Thursdays, 24 
hours weekends (or your use. 



IIIIIKAPUTi 



Hayward CpoAs Streets for Universal Tnrths 



by Scott Hayward 
Traveling Foreign Corrspoodeat 

KM- A CI TV, IOWA ( P. U. )-It occurred to metiiat 
I have wrinen this column for icveral wscks; 
yet i have not uncovered any universal truths. 
So I decided this week enough of the fun and 
games, I'm going to get down iobuainrss and t\nd 
an answer to Just one question. What is the truth 
about Hit? 

Notebook in hand, I iwgan combing thettrccto 
of Amrrtcan in search for a person who knew the 
answer. First I Interviewed Joe Slamony ofHufTalo 
BlU't Food and Gas. 

'MWhatsya want, a fat Up? Ill IcU ya what die 
trufe o' life Is. Ya ME'dlt?Flve fingers. Ya put 'em 
together an' dry make a knuckle aatvlwich; dat's 
thelnifeo life! 

While that was convincing. I was not satis- 
fied thai this was the enliie answer So I went to 
sec ProfsMor Karl von VVessennichb at the L'ni- 
vciBtty of Southwestern North Carolina 

Profflsaor. I'm looking for the answer to life. . . 

"Ach, vas s stupkl question." 

Pardon my stupidity, but just what la Ihe an- 
swer? 

"Protoplasm." 

Thai's all-^ 

"If you had read mine lK>ok, Vliy Tliln0i Is 
the Vay Dcy Is, you would not be tsUng such 
stupid questions " 

From there I headed out to Flagpole, Nebras- 
ka, to Inkrvlcw Mrs Miklred Mickie. 

"The truth about life? Well. I s'posc It's get- 
dn' dinner on Ihe table by Ihe time the men come 



In from die fields. Yep. I reckon if you Just do what 
you're s'posed to an' don" gel Inia trouble an' 
go to church every Sunday, well then I reckon 
God'U take care of the rest" 

Finally. I decided dial I wouU have to visit 
the man who had spent his Ufe pondering Uiese 
type* of questions. In a little village at die foot- 
hills of the Himalayas the people loM me about 
tht great dilnker. MarahashUh. They lold me to 
lourney eastward unlii 1 reached the great Bhie 
Mountain. At titc peak of die mounlain,Jusl a few 
miles above Howard Johnson's, I wouW find Ihe 
Marahashlsh. No one has ever scaled the moun- 
tain lo see htm since he went up Uiere 90 years 
ago. 

After three months of rigorous cllmbii« (with 
only a brief stop at Howard Johnson's) I reached 
the peak of the great Blue .Mountain. There sal 
a frail oU man with a k>ng while beard, wrapped 
In goatskins. 

.Marahashlsh. I preseume? 
"You've come a long way. my son." 

My bewlUermenI got Ihe best of me and I ask 
ed him. how couU you etlst up here slone for 90 
ysars? 

"I eat the melted snow and maalurbale." 

Marahashlsh I came to find the truth about life. 

"Ah." he said, and he was lUcnlfor three days 
and three nighto. On the morning of dw fourth day 
he said, "What was the question? " I repeatod it 
and he was silent agaia At dusk at die seventh 
day Uic Marahashlsh spoke. 

'^^ ssked me about the Inidi of life. My son, 
Ihe truth of life is that I've wasted 90 years 
sitting on IhU damned rock. "And wUh thai he died. 



Architectural 
Chapter Nominates 
Harper Instructor 

Mrs. (iertrude I.empp Kerbls 
of ("hirago. ass<Klatr professor of 
Architectural TerhnologN ai Har 
per (College, has been nominated 
as candidate for a directorship of 
the .\mertcan Insiituteof Architects. 
Chicago Chapter 

Mrs. Kerbis has die distinction 
of being the first woman member 
of the Chicago Chapter elevated 
to Fellowship In the In.stitute. 

Major projects designed by Mrs. 
Kerbis imJude the -Seven ("ontln- 
eiHts Resuurant Building at O'Hare 
International Airport and die Cadet 
Dining Hall at die IS Air Force 
Academy. Colorado Springs. 

Mrs Kerbis attended the gradu 
ale school of design at Harvard 
I'niverslty. She received a bache- 
lor's degree from the I'mversity of 
Illinois, where she has al-solectured, 
and an MA. from the Illinois In- 
stitute of Technology 




ESmHH 




p:ditor-in-Chief 
Managing Editor 
Business Manager 
News Editor 
Features Editor 

Sport.s Editor 



Randy von Liski 

Roy Vombrack 

Rich Siedlecki 
James E. Grossnickle 
.Sheila Hoffman 

Grep Kifp 



Typists ( arol (.riffin 

Debbi Newmann 
Faculty Advisor: .Mm Sturdcvant 



The HARBINGER is the student publication for the 
Harper College campus community, published weekly 
except during holidays and mid-terms. All opinions 
expressed on the editorial page or In the columns are 
tiiose of Uie writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college. Its administration, faculty or student body. 

For Information on advertising, rates and publication 
schedule, caU or write R. Siedlecki, The Harbinger Bus- 
iness Office. ^ 

WUllam Ralney Harper College. Algonquin & Roselle 
Rds.. Palatine, Dl. Phone number 359-4200, ext. 272 and 
460. 




Qf^^Q £1^ IbSiil.^ 




Student Sounds Off 



I am pleased to announce that 
I have made an Importani de- 
cision . . .One that anects vou a$ 
chief editor of diis "highly soph- 
isticated" weekly newspaper. I 
have decided to do what most 
students thinl of doing but never 
do! 

1 ) .Write a letter to die editor 

2 ) Sound off on things I (eel 
Harper should provide to us 
$12.00 an hour students 

For lack of something creativeand 
frightfullv profound. 1 will smipiv 
call this exciting and extremelv 

stimulating listing 

"We SHOULD Have' 

»(- S/n,u/d Hint 
1 ) Metropolitan and Suburban 
newspaper sk>t sale on campus 

2 ) Clocks in classrooms ( We're 
not a herd of rinky-dink high 
school clock watchers anymore') 

3 ) Lockers for rent. ( \\hat do 
you do wldi "40 pounds" of win- 
ter clodiing') 

4) I'mbrellas for rent (OK 
take my ID. as collateral, put 
the Harper logo on them and call 
me Mtckev .Mouse for using one, 
b^t damn it, I'm not a duck on 
unpredictable rainy days ) 

b) House Phones available to 
stiidents lo call insuudor's offices 
( Kver try lo <«// an instructor' 
You can't find a phonef) 

6 ) Mini news report Shccia. Pre>- 
parcd by our dirtlling Journalism 
Department, die sheets could he 
highlights of what's going on In 
the world in capsule form Posted 
at 10 am and 2 p m . the news 
reports would be our link with 
the outside world. 

7) Magazines in the bookstore 
Why can't we purchase Cosmo- 
politan, Playbov, Harpers orjack 
and J III on Campus' 

8) Vending Machines iieaturing 
personal products in Building A 
and F ( F.ver get a headache, 
need an aspirin or handkerchlel. 

<ic at night after the bookstore is 

closed -light as a drum' 



9 ) Whv not a hursehose area 
(that's a game plaved with iron 
pegs and IIOKSF. SHOF.S) out 
side, and/or ping-pong tables in- 
side 

lU) .\n outdoor swimming pool. 
I Dbwn Dr. Lahti. down— it was 
Just a thought ) 

IDA Harper Sag. 

12) Some kind of lousy bus ser 
vice to key towns and train sta- 
tions. How about a small Harper 
\' W' bus . . kind ol a courtesy 
car for students and faculty^ 

13 ) Important class lectures on 
tape^avaliabie to students who 
could not make key lectures (valid 
excuses) In the ("ommunkrailons 
Oiser. 

Signed 

Yoder Garboon 



by Jan Bone 

Men and women veterans who are connected 
with Harper are invited to a meeting tomorrow 
(Tuesday, Nov. 2) from 12:30-2 p.m. at die Heef 
'n' Barrel Kestaurant, Koule 62 east of Harper. 

On the agenda: forming a new club to promote 
the interests of veterans and to spread informa- 
tion about opportunities and beneflb for veterans. 

"Students are invited," says ftrry Carroll, 
.Navy veteran and one of those active in helpii^ 
lo form the dub. "But so are faculty members, 
staff, and administrators."' 

Fred VaisvU. director of placement aivl stu- 
dent akl, who'll be speaking at Tuesday's meet- 
ing estimates there may be as many as 1,000 
veteraiu among Harper's 9,000 students. And 
Kick Cook, student provost and himself a vet- 
eran, says there are at least a dosen veterans on 
campus who are women. 

(ki hand also Tuesday may be representa- 
tives from some of the other community coUcges 
like McHenry or Elgin that have active veler- 
aia clubs. 

"We're going lohavesomespeakers from those 



clubs tell us how they are organized and Just what 
diey do, " Terry Carroll lakl. 

Carroll, who spent several years in V'iel Nam 
with Ihe Navy andservedonan ammunition ship, 
is majoring in business administration at Har- 
per. He'll transfer lo .Northern Illinois Uidvetslly 
alDeKalb in September and specialize in finance. 

Later in November he platia to attend a three- 
day convention of Ihe Illinois Federation of Vet- 
erans at Henrici's Motor liut in Rockford. Oth- 
er veterans who might be interested in going 
shouM call him at 894-4310. or should get in 
touch with Kick Cook at Harper's A-339 (a- 
tcnslon 480 ). 

Terry atxl Kick see one of the most useful alms 
of Ihe dub as passing on Information helpful lo 
veteraiu, especially about scholarships and edu- 
cational l>eneflu. They believe a Harper Veter- 
ans Club might back state and federal legislation 
to increase Gl tieneflu, and might keep veterans 
up-to-date on pending bUk. 

Tuesday's irtecting will be a "where do we go 
from hereT" scsaioiv AU veterans should try lo 
attend If possible. 



Mature Student Feels ^Accepted' 



Dear FUliior. 

I'his is a letter to all of die stu 
dents at Harper, and perhaps, it"s 
also a type of thank you note 

I am presendy in Northwest (um- 
munitv' Hospital for dlagnosUc 
sludtes and have been awav from 
my classes at Harper for over a 
week. I really miss my frequent 
treks to campus which I make 
even onnoixlassdays. Ihcsedavs 
I have brought along mv " (.la"' 
who Is four years old. She much 
prefers Harper to Nurserv School. 

Your openness and arcepianceof 
me ..Mrs 34 vear-old housewife 
and f>thers like me. Is what has 
prompted this letter A whole new 
exciting and challenging world 
opened for me when I herame a 
Harper student It l.vn'i just die 
classes or the readv availabltttv of 
the I Ihrarv, and it"v the whole at 
mosphere of friendliness which ex 
tsts there on campus I have (rli 
cheated for many years because 
due lo family responsibilities I was 
never able to complete the edura- 
ilon I so badly desired Now I 
find it was reallv far better this 
wav, because I am in schiMtJ he 
cause I a unl to be there .\i the age 



Low Auto Rotes 

Bradley Insurance Agency 

WE CAN PLACF: vol WITH A ( OMI'AW 
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VIKING TABLE 

SMORGASBORD 

40 IS Algonquin Rd. 
Rolling Meadows 

3 9 7-7300 
Casual Dining .... 
before or after class. 

Drott leer • (orofe; oi W-ne 

S2.S0 
$1.55 



Dinner 
Luncheon 



MEADOW SQUARE SHOPPING PLAZA 



jusr wfsr Of ooun i3 



^of 18, It was because that was what 
everyone was expected lo do. 

You have no idea what a Jov It 
is in mv life today to have some- 
thing more to look forward loihan 
a vacuum cleaner, a sink ofdtshcs. 
or an afternoon bridge game. I 
have taken great ddight In sllUng 
In the Student Lounge |ust ulk 
ing with manv of vou It has also 
delighted me to report first-hand 
that the onlv diflerenrrs between 
an 18 year old lodav and an 18 
year old in 19&.S Is that vou 're 
a hcck-ofaloi smarter than we were' 
Your mulu-mcdiaeiposure and op- 
portunities for enlightenment- 
much greater Our big area ofcom- 
pctMlon was mostlv In who wore 

the "grooviest"' wardrobe You 

surely have gone far beyond 
thai one' 

Thank you again Thanks kki. 
for ihr w.irm rrrrpfinn v.\\m m\ 



daughter, who slaved the guitar, 
and die other 8th grade girls from 
St 'I"horoas of VilTanova several 
weeks ago 
Hope to be back soon. 

Most SiiKerelv. 

Rae Pistone. Student 



ij«tt «AJI^ 



.VETEKAN8CLUB 
MEETING 

Tuesday, November 2 
12:30 to 2:00 

BEEF ft BARREL 
(reserved room) 

Students, Faculty ft Staff 
Invited 




CONSIDER 
ROSARY 




Coed 

Live on campus or off campus 

Liberal arts 

New curriculum 

Individualized learning 

Personalized counseling 

Student research at Argonne 

National Laboratory 

Student-faculty ratio 10 to 1 

Pre-med 

Pre-law 

Business economics 

Transfer students welcome 

Illinois grants can be used at 
Rosary College Get forms from 
your counseling office Apply 
soon 

Inquire about financial aid 
packages at Rosary. 

Fo' inlorfnation »end this to 

Director of Admissions. 
ROSARY COLLEGE 

7900 W Division St 
River Forest Ml 60305 



finrnt 



Striet 



St«»e 



•7^ 



^ 



Pagm 8 



THE HARBtNGER 



Nov*mb«r1, 1971 



li Free coffee and a donut 1% 
diat tastes as fresh as it smells. Ii 



Enjoy a coffee break on us. This special offer 
is Kood at Dunkin' Oonuts located at : 

451 Golf Road 

Schaumburg, Ql. 

Valid With This 



i 




Your Headquarters for 
Top Quality Car Service 



Hum HOBIL SERVICE 



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/ 



f O- Q»'t!n,m P<<1«r'tt f*9Vt^\ ^ 

TR.BASICIN 

I'O'.^ * Herbert Boit-Peter Myomt Production 

CANDICE BERGEN -PETER BOYLE 
MARCIA ROOD - JA MES CA AN 

FILMED IN CHICAGO 
•lert it happiis. 



\nr\ OPENS WEDNESDAY, OCT. 27 



ob. C,«I»I 



UNITED ARTISTS 



• ANOOl rn At 



TERMPAPERS and THEMES written by pro- 
fessionals in Speech, Rhetoric, Psychology, 
History, Biology, etc. 

Original paper — $3.50 per page. 

Duplicate paper — $2.00 per page. 
Cash, Money Order or Bank Draft. 
QUALITY COLLEGE TERMPAPERS 
P.O. Box 193, Rockford, III. 61105 



/////iCT1VmES^33^ 



by Ton Mtchael Brock 
AMMant Features EdMor 

Attention, all you actlvlsu! 
There's a festival of activities hap- 
pening around the ('hicago area 
right now, so get active! Sure hets 



are Ten Years Alter, November 3, 
In the Amphitheatre (if you saw 
Alvin Lee in Woodstock," you 
know what a performer he Is). 
Emerson, Lake, and Palmer, bill- 
ed ax England's top pop group 
by some, is here November 14 



It's What's Happening 



Theatre — 

The Jcaus Revolution, Downstaira in the Happy Medium 
Statu* <)uo Vadis, Ivanhoe Theatre 
1776, Tony Award winning musical at the Shubert 
Affairs of State, comedy with June Loclchart at Pheas- 
ant Run 
Terminal and Whores of Babylon, Kingston Mines 
The Seven Year Itch, with Donald O'Connor at Ar- 
lington Park Theatre 
Old Man Fiddler, Candlelight Dinner Playhouse 
Poc, Body Politic 

Music - 

Sandler and Young, Empire Room through Nov. 1 
Helen O'Conneii, Regency Hyatt House's Blue Max 
Sarah Vaughan. Joe Williams, Eddie HarrU 
Les McCann and Jimmy Smith, at Mill Run through 

Nov. 2 
Freda Payne, Mister KeUy's 

Ten Years After and John Mayall, Amphitheatre. Nov. 3 
Cat Stevens, Auditorium Nov. 4 
Richie Havens, Auditorium, Nov. 5 
Malanie. Auditorium, Nov. 6 
Leon Russell. Milwaukee Auditoriiun, Nov. 7 

Movies — 

Play Mlaty for Me. Chicago Theatre 
T.R. Baakin, I'nited Artists ^ 

MiUhonse. political comedy at Playboy Theatre 
Kotch. State- Lake 

Something Special — 

"Assassination, 1865," multimedia production at Good- 
man Theatre 

Jesus Christ Superstar at the Auditorium Theatre 
through Nov. 2 

"Cum Grano Sails, " cultural survival kit at Second 
City 

Harvey, with Shirley Boothe and Gig Young. Stude- 
baker Theatre 



CONSmUVON TEST 


Th« Consfih/ffon Tm$t will b« giv«n Morv 


day. Nov*mb«r 8lti ot 2 p.m. in D 213 and 


again Monday night on Novombor 8th at 


8 p.m. in D 213. 


Anyono wishing to ••• th« now Illinois 


Constitution may pidi up a copy in tho So- 


cial Scionco Offic*. D 119. 



COUNSELOR OFFICES 




— 1 


FALL Semester 




1 


COUNSELOR 


DIVISION 


OFFICE 1 


Miss Judi Best 


Social Science 


D 


119 


Mrs. Anne Rodders 


Social Science 


D 


119 


Mr. Clete Hinton 


Math & Phy. Sci. 


D 


145 


Dr. Greg Franklin 


Bio. & Health ScL 


D 


164 


Mr. Ed Liska 


Engineering 


D 


143 


Dr. Robert Moriartv 


Communications 


F 


351 


Mrs. Joyce Nolen 


Humanities & Fine Arts 


A 


379 


Mr. Ray Hylander 


Business 


F 


125 


Mr. Wm. Nelson 


Business 


F 


126 


Mr. John Papandrea 


Social Science 


D 


159 


Mr. Dennis Brokke 


Counseling Office 


A 


347 


Dr. Joann Powell 


Business 


F 


124 


Mr. James Fruehllng 


Communications 


F 


344 



in the .Auditorium. Don't overlook 
the Ides of .Viarch, here at Harper 
for a concert on .November 13. 

For diose theatrical-minded peo- 
ple, a new play called ".Assassina- 
tion 1865", is playing at thcGood- 
man Theatre. It attempts to cap- 
ture the emotion and drama of the 
Lincolns cohspixators trial, which 
touched the heartbeat of a na- 
tion. "1776" has been healled al- 
ready as a success. It deals with 
the rounding Fathers and the 
Dedaratlon of Independence. 

V'lkkl Carr and .Norm Crosby 
will be at the .Villi Run Theatre 
In Niles through November 2 to 
7. .Miss Carr Is well-known on nlght- 
dub circuits and talk shows, 
while Norm Crosby is a great 
comedian. 

Some really great films are (or 
the viewing downtown. Jack Lero- 
mon directed his first film, "Kotch", 
a comedy, starring Waiter .Nlatthau 
In the lead roie. Whenever those 
two learn up. hang on to your in- 
sides so you don't tear stitches. 
A top chiller with a surprise twist 
U "Play .\llsty for .Nfc". Clint Hast 
wood's first film effort, which he 
directed and surs In. (>o back 
to an anarchist trial In the 1920's 
and you have "Sacco and V'anxet- 
tl", a dramatic Aim about the 
trial and execution of two anarch- 
istt In the 1920's Who ever 
heard of a major motion pic- 
ture Aimed In Chicago, of all 
places? Go sec "T R Baskln". 
starring C and lor Bergen, and you 
be the judge. 

As part of die Harper (iuliurai 
.Arts Program, a North .American 
Indian Association, the White RooU 
of Peace, will present a live forum 
here at Harper on November 9. 
A discussion on their view of peace 
and relation to their environment 
will be the main point of Interest 
IhU should be a unique prcsenta- 
Uoo. Finally, for those Pablo Pl- 
caaao Cans around us, the John- 
son- 1 ulcrnatlonal Gallcrv at 645 
N Michigan. Chicago. Is exhibit 
ing Picasso prints through No- 
vember. So get out there and 
broaden your hortions, people. 
Life is what you oMtke a 



Alai Bawl's latest 
Album Reviewei 

by Roy \ ombrack 
Managing EdilM- 

There have been »e\eral British 
groups which In the past vear or 
so have been becoming more and 
more well known on this side of the 
Atiantic-flot so much bcrause 
they're Fngllsh. but because they've 
Incorporated some of the subtler 
InflueiKes of American lau Into 
their otherwise rock sound. 

The group led by trumpet/flue- 
gelhornisl Alan Bown Is part of 
this new " wave, and their latest 
album, entitled appropriately 
enough "Listen" ( Island Records), 
Is one album that deserves more 
American attention than .Alan 
Bown's work has been given in the 
past. 

The group, known colleciivdv 
as The .Alan Bown. exhlhlu taste 
and restraint throughout the album. 
Although the group could beciassi- 
fled as a "heavy" type, it isn't 
"heavy" in the volume sense, but 
rather In the fed of each -"long 
The music displavs an Irresistible 
drive, but the tempo is always 
moderate and the playing never 
approaches freiuy. 

The .Alan Bown employs dy- 
namics contrasts a great deal within 
each cut, enabling the group to 
create a variety of atmospheres in 
each song; vet this all occurs within 
the few minutes each cut Is allowed 
(the average song-length on "lis- 

(ConL on Page 11) 



h4ov«mb«r 1, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Poga 9 



Rufus Tells of Travels , Plans 



By Melodle Jankowakl 
Feature Staff 

Saturday, October 16, Rufus put 
on a three hour performaiKe in the 
Harper Lounge as part of Harper's 
Homecoming activity line-up. 

Along with being a fantastic 
group to see and hear, die Individ- 
uals themselves are really ama.. 
Ingly wann and friendly, as I fouixl 
out when Interviewing them. 

Rufus, who used to be known 
as Ask Rufus, plays throughout 
the ('hkragolaod area and can be 
seen somewhat regularly at var- 
ious lUght dubs and college ac- 
Uvltics. 

The group members are Paul- 
ette and Jimmy as lead vocalists 
as Is Charlie who also plays thy 
congos. Kevin plays tne organ 
sndvocallzes wblle Al plays lead 

fultar and Dennis plays bass. Last 
ut not least Is Lee on the drums 
Their repertoire consisted niosdy 
of their own sdectlons and a med- 
ley of Sly aitd the Family Stone in 
the Uai set. 

While getting the Interview 1 fdt 
the group's Infurmaliiy aswebrccz 
ed urough the questions I had yet 
still having time to talk before they 
completed their peribrmancc. 
*■*: 1 beard the group just took a 
tour of Europe, flow did you 
like It? 
Kevin: Va, we liked U there, but H 
was rough because we bad to 
work trveo nIgMs a week 
Me; Where did you play' 
Kevin: We played on the French 
Klvlera. To go there to visit 
Is one diing, &it to go there to 
work is another. It was a bum- 
mer having to work all week 
Me: Do you have any plaiu In the 
near tutu re as far as recording 
goes-* 
KeviK VMl, that whole last set 
we just dld( second set al dance). 
Is going on our new album. W'e - 
re going down to Washington 
Monday, and when wt gel back 
were taking off a week to re^ 
cord k. 
Mb Db you have any kka of when 

It will berdeased? 
Kcviae We don't know really. It's 

tust one of those things you 
lave to leave up to tne com- 
pany. 

Mb How did you Arst single go 
over'( Brand New Day) 

KcvIk It got good reactions In 
cenaln parts of thecountr>- Lo- 
cally It didn't do so well 
Local bands have a hard time 
breaking nut in their own town 

Mc: Old Rufus get lu surt In Chi- 
cago' 

KcvbK W^'re all from (!hlcago 
Its our home base 

Mc: Do you enjoy playing for night 
clubs better than college dances ' 

Kevin: No. we like onenlghlers 
much better, like college con 
ceru. 

Mb What do you think of thecrowd 
tonight ( Harper audience)? 

Kevin: The crowd Is a gas. It's 
the kind of crowd we want 

PaalettB This Is good Coke you 
have at this school 

KrviK 1 hat's going into the ar- 
ticle 

AL (Suggesting what I should write 
In the paper) She didn't say 
anything about the soft drink, 
but she mentioned that the coke 
around this school Is really 
good. 

PaokttE Vou took the words right 
out of my mouth. 

Me The crowd seems to he enjoy- 
ing the dance, pretty much. 

Kevin: WIc like it when they get 
Into the musk andhaveago«d 
time. That's what we're herefor. 
It's easier when you see the audi- 
ence, if you could see the audi- 
ence, but with die lights on Its 
like a black haze out there. 

Denata It's hard to tell if they're 
with you or not 

Mb Do youtravd around thecoun- 
try often' 



Kcvla: We'll go wherever dieyll 
pay us enough money. 

CharllB "And here we are, folks. 
In Nome, Alaska." 

Krvlw That's about how It's been. 

Mb Where are you headed for next? 

Kevin: Washington, DC. I've never 
been there bdbre. 

PauletlB lliey really dig the mus- 
ic. I'hey hear you better and fed 
you better. 

DennlB They llsWitoyou. A crowd 
like dils (meaning Harper) 
shoulcT at least listen to you. 

PaulcttB The crowd last night, 
they were dynamite! 

Mb Where did you play? 

Kevin: You really want to know' 
Triton CoUeae. 

PaulcMB They kept ydllng'moi 
more, more". 

KrviK They were really good 
They were a super audience' 
I think tt was a lltde bit better 
communication because we 
weren't stuck In a hole like we 



are here ("hole" meaning the 
pit). The stage Is a nice big 
suae, but I think we should be 
up higher. 

Mb V/e used t6 have the stage set 
up by the glass wall. It gave 
better visibility of the groups. 

Ak Is this where you have all 
your daiKes In this building? 

Mb Ya thu Is the I'nion 

Al; You don't have, like a ball- 
room though -do you? 

CharbB The^' I like to ball room ". 

OeaalB (^mimicking what my story 
would be like) ' And here Is my 
Interview wMh Rufus- "bleep- 
hleep" 

After we stopped laughtlng we got 

back to their tour of Furupe 

KcvIk W<e had a bad experience 
there (France). They love the 
music and they II Jam the place 
to see you, but If you go Into 
a shop and they kiww your 
American, plan on getting rlp- 
ped-off! 



Only one aninaffAffs 

just "fcr^mC 




cotgMsiA MCTuncs 

Pr^tnu STANtev KRAMCN S 



Starts 
N0V.Stk 



l/A MMdM CMEMAS 



nmoTT 



EKNS2 




DATSUN 

1971 TRANS-AM 

CHAMPION. 



Not bad for a beginner! 

il was like the r.ew Kid on the t^ocK Wiiiinir^ 
all the marbles. Dotsun went out lor its first fry 
■» 25 Trans- Am series and took 

, , p from some of the biggest 

names m infernational racing. In six out ol the 
ten races in the series, our Datsun 510 Sedan 
whipped t.he likes of Alfa-Romeo, BMW. Pmto 
and the rest. 

We think we know how it happened. First there 
was talented driving, backed up by meticulous 
special rhodificafion and race preparation. 



But most important, there was the Datsun 510 
Sedan. ..a winner right from the start. It s the 
T- -i only economy car 1o offer the unique 
jtion of safety front disc brakes, over 
neaa cam engine and ir ;"nt rear 

suspension. And if you a ,;. ;...;iK that makes 
a difference, ask our racing corTjpefitors. Better 
s*.;; Drive a Datsun... then decide. 
News Bulletin; Datsun also, wins 1971 SCCA 
Manufacturers Rally Championship 




FROM NISSAN WITH PRIDE 




500 E. NertWest Nwy. 
Is PsIatiiM 

A Mh 'Mt •( trinftM Pirk lit* Tridi 
(H iHl* wtti •( It U) 

Phone 358-3400 



lank Finomjng 
Serviced by Europcon 
and Japoncse Craftmen 



r 



— ( 



J 



Pag* 10 



THE HARBINGER 



Nov«mb«r 1, 1971 



H\ I Northw»»f Hywoy Palntlnf 
sing C*nl»r 




PRO 
SPOftT 
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Sporting Goods 



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Tentagon Watchers' Hits Military 



WeVe Looking 

for a maiurm hard working 

tfvdonf who's not afraid to 

got involvod in th» businott 

functions of running a 

n^wspapmr. A job, not a position. 

thai covers smiling, climnt 

smrvico, distribution, cmrlain 

financial rosponsibilitims and 

ctdvmrfising/salos promotional 

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Your rmward can bo sound businmss 

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thm challmngm of working on a 

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can usm thm mxprnrimrKO, and want to makm your 

mark . . . maybo mvmn wavms — apply 

today in thm Harbingmr Offkm. A-364. 



Rrviewed by Tom Rldddl 
Reportcn N«w Service 

Thf Pen/agon Watchers Is anoth- 
er addition to the current critique 
of the American Warfare Sute. It U 
a compilation of papers that result- 
ed from the National Security Sum- 
mer Research Project during the 
summer of 1%9. The project was 
sponsored by the Institute for Pol- 
icy Studies In Washington and con- 
sisted of a group of students who 
spent the summer researching and 
interviewing to find out what makes 
the old defense-Industry team tick. 

The first two sections of the book 



Apply Now 

Illinois State Scholarships 



Harper studenu who want to 
apply for lUtnoU Sute Scholar- 
ships for the 1972-73 terms will 
find applications availablefronibe 
Counselins (enter by mid-Ufeoem- 
ber. Awards will be announced on 
April 15 (or applications submk- 
tta by February 1. 

To qualify (or an lUlnoU ^le 
Scholarship, you must 

1 . be a cMBcn or permanent res- 
Idcni of the Unlud Stalo; 

2. be a resident of Illtnok; 



3. be a person of good moral 
character, 

4. be eligible to enroll as a full- 
time undergraduate student in 
an ISSC -approved scho<jl in 
sood academic sunding as de^ 
lined by diat school; 

5. have not received a baccalaur- 
eate dwree prior to academic 
year 1972 73; 

6. dcmonstraie financial need as 
ddcnBioed by the Com mission; 

7. submit an applk:aiton by die 
lune I deadline. 




EARN $4-$6 PER Hit. '"*• f ^'^ Timt 

Mtn or Women — Ltsm Bsrttndini 

1 W«ttk Course • Day* or Cv«»* 

Free lob Plactmtnt — Pay 
Taition Out of Future Esminft 

Call 427-6605 

Professional 
Bartending School 

407 S. Deari>om 

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BURGER 

KING 




50 HOFFMAN PLAZA 
Higgins A RotolU Rdt. Hoffman EshitM, illirtois 

UNDER NEWMANAGEMENT 



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and cash in on extra savings 
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57 N. BOTHYfELL 

Just North of old IValn Station 

PALATINE, ILL. 
358-2886 



-""■^^J? 




Open: Mon., Tucs.. Wed.. 1 1:00-6:30 
Thurs. Fri 11:00-9:00; Sat 10:004:00 



BY 
THE SSAT 
OF 
TOUR PANTS 



on "State Power" and "Interven- 
tion" are timely within the context 
of the current debate over the N ixon 
doctrine and American foreign pol- 
icy -not to mention the Indochina 
War. The first two essays by Rob- 
ert Borosage, now at Yale Law, 
and Marcus Raskin, co-director of 
IPS, author and anti-draft con- 
spirator ( of die Boston 5 ), respec- 
tively, provide an excelleni 
historical presentation of the forma- 
tion of the Institutions of the Nation- 
al Security Stale In the years follow- 
ing World War II And the follow 
Ing piece by Ucrek Shearer on 
"Ine Pentagon Propaganda .Ma- 
chine" and the ideology of the 
Cold War is overwhelming and, ai 
the same time, a masterpiece of 
undersutemcnt ( except for the fact 
that their machine has worked and 
worked well ). 

But our basic ^oudook on the 
world remains the same ( at least 
NUon's does), and die Question 
arises: will the N'bcon doculne 
( modesdy termed so by die Presi- 
dent himself, remember when It 
was die "Guam Doctrine"') really 
keep us out of die Third World' 
As long as American foreign pol- 
icy remains opposed to revolution 
in the developing parts of the world, 
die future for what Robert Heil- 
broner has called "counierrrvdu- 
tionary" America remains bleak. 
As Stivers concludes, "a collective 
security system assembled in one 
era, to meet a particular direat. 
has entangled us in an Illogical. 
Inconsistent posture that can pro- 
duce only never-ending conflict." 
As long as America malni^ms Its 
countcr-revolulloiuuy stance, 
Nixon Uoctrtne or no Nixon I>3C- 
trlne ( whatever H meaiu ), we arc 
doomed to take pan in violence in 
the Third World for some time to 
come. V\'e will continue to Intervene 
And the piece by Tom Klein on 
"Capacity to Intervene" demon- 
strates that we are building up our 
ability to do just diat Through 
our airliit ( C-5A ), seallh ( Fast I]^ 
ployment Logistic Ships and For- 
ward Floating lltpou). and selec- 
tive preposltloning ( foreign bases ) 
strategies, we continue to have a 
Vrapld-devdopment capability "-to 
sute it in F tveagonese. Thai is not 
planning for disengagement! 

ITie final section of the book is 
entided '.Arms and Industry" and 
concerns Itself with die dynamics of 
die military-Industrial comploi 
(yes. Virginia, diere is a miltury- 
Industrialcomplcx ). It contains five 
insightful essays on the process of 
military contraatng from Initial re- 
search and development right on 
through to the completion of proj- 
ects-complete with cost over-runs 
and poor performance. 

Overall, the book Is an Intelll- 

Sent and critica] aamtnation of 
le .American militarv establish- 
ment .Nbreover, the appendices 
contain an excelleni bibliography, 
a course oudine, and a reprinting 
of die military secUon of NACLA's 
( North American (iongrcss on La- 
tin America) research methodology 
guide. 77ie Pentagon BaArArri pro- 
vides an introduction to the ori- 
gins, the results and the dynamics 
of the military- industrial complex 
and the American National vSecur- 
Ity State. But die Warfare Sute 
needs to be studied more if we are 
to learn to control it or to dls- 
mande It, and the appendices pro- 
vide excellent indications of where 
to begin. 



Novombor 1, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



r 



Pogo 11 



1962 Chevy. 2 Dr., V8, Sdck. 
$250. 392-6634. 



^JV3R(!I|:^^^33f3IB^ Alon Sown Exhibits Taste on Album 

®ttlg 54 MoYt 



Part time 

General Offlee 
Max. 15 hour/ week 
S2.00/hour, Paladne 

Sales 

Upen hours and days 

$1.76/hour, Schaumburg 

Medical Tech. 
M-F. 7:30-4 p. m. 
Park Ridge 

Pumping Gas 

Afternoons 

$2.00/hour 

Sales Trainee 
M-F, 8:30-5 
Itasca 

Cleaning and Maintenance 
Hours and days flexible 
$2.00/hour, Arlington Hghla. 

Sales 

Open hours and days 

$2.00/hour, SchaumbMrg 

Cook 

Flexible hours and days 

Rolling Meadows 

Accounting 

8 hour day. 5 day week. 

S 120/ week. Fllk 'rove 



1964 VW 
$700.00 (? 
6:30 p.m. 

1964 Chev. 
V8. $450. 
after 5 p.m. 



BUS. Ml'ST SELL 
f?) 823-6987 after 



Wagon, 4,000 mUes. 
Call I^ 537-5187 



1968 Shelby Cobra GT SOOi 428. 
cu. In 4-spe«l. p/s. p/b. Call 439- 
4362 after 4 p.m. 

Pbol Table, 8 footer 
Call 43»4352 



Hardly Uawl 
Like new. $75. 
4725 



Pender Puss-Wah 
or best ofler. 894- 



Trtumph TR<«, 4 spd. Tach. 
$590 or offer. Must seU. Call 
Sieve after 6 p.n». m-w-L 

PERSONAL 

New student publication needs ad 
•alesmen. Flxperlence in ad sales 
or offset printing desireabie but not 
necessary. Call Harper. Campus 
extension 273 (Halcyon office) for 



FOR SALE 

Harley Davidson Chopper 
750 c.c. Completely rebuUl 
15" F:x tended Chrome Springer 
with 21" wheel. Much more. Must 
sea $1,000 or best offer. Call 
Rodney 393-9267. 

1965 Chevy Impala9-pass. Wagon 
327. A/c, p/b. p/s. p/w. Needs 
work. $450 or beat offer. Call 
368-3834. 

1968 Dodger Charger, 318. p/s 
$1,400 or best offer Hefore 6: 
39«-3l91. after: 537-2848. 

1969 Renault RIO Sedan Only 
26.000 miles and in good shape 
Great economy car, $750. Call 
Tom at 35^4274. 

1966 Chevy. AT RH no rust 
New tires. 43,000 mUes $450 
Cathy 437-5546. 

Siamese Cat, $10 or best offer. 
Houae cat, trained and well man- 
nered. Contact (iary or Randy 
after 6 p.m. 397-8764. 



REBOY V& HAIPBl tIPOPF 

TWO mcUow drawings by Lloyd 
Reedy along with several draw- 
ings belonging to other person- 
ages, that were on the wall In C- 
201 (Art Class) are now off the 
Wall Due to someone's apathy, 
there Is a communlcadon break- 
down, for no more of my works 
will I allow to be displayed. Any- 
one with the knowledge of where 
theee drawings may be. plcaae 
contact the Harbtagcr office, where 
no questions will be asked. 

Wanted: Bass (or) Rythm play- 
er (amp. guitar, etc.. a must) Call 
358^5964 or 358- 1632 

Quasimodo: Never* I have run off 
with die Scarlet Pimpernel. As al- 
ways, FIsmerelda. 

Wanted: a good home for a 3- 
month-old tri-color border collie. 
Wanted: OU spoofM and forks 
Jan CNdenburg. 359-001 1 . 

Wanted: roommate, Female, age 
23 - 25. Now Uvlng at Meadow 
Trace, Call 397 1758 after 6 p.m. 




Two ptopic rcdllv loRclher, idughing. 
iDvlog, looking for tomorrow 
S^c for yourself our setcfclion of 
qudlilv nngN 

To j>\iirc yctut sdtisldLlion we will 
cxthangc or refund tull vdluc 

Yoii won ! be hjssled al Hollands 



FINE 



ljLkllhX3ib 

JEWELERS FOR 61 YEARS 

119 N WABASH 



• WOOOFIEtO 



• EVERGREEN 



tAKEHURST 






(Cent from Page 8 ) 

ten" is about fourminutes). (!ouple 
all ihls with the usteful arranging 
displayed throughout tlie album- 
arranging that doesn't allow one 
partkrular scaion or soloist to drag 
Itself out into monotony -and the 
listener's ear never becomes b<jred. 
I'he Alan Bown is ddinitdy a 
group that deserves some real 
recognition in the I'nited Sutes. 
"Listen" ranks in this re\'lewer's 
mind as one of the better rock 
albums of the year, and die casual 
listener as well as the muskrian will 



K 



find the album wurthv uf attention. 
Bow himself is featured as solo- 
ist ( playing trumpet di rough a upe- 
loop echo devkre) on die instrumen- 
tal "Forever", and saxophonist 
John Anthony is featured in die 
first part of the 7:54 .Make l?p 
Vour .Mind". .Neldier boggle die 
mind with lechniaue, but the solos 
are played widi feding, uste, and 
even innovation ( Anthony uses the 
sound of his saxophone's keys 
opening and closing as a percus- 
sive devkre in .Make Up Vour 
Mind"). 



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Our brisk 1972 model deliveries have 
brought in a wide selection of clean, quality 
used cars which are priced to sell. 



1971 FORD Cowntry Squir* 
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STARTING FROM 

1971 OLDS CuKott 

2 dr. Hardtop, Auto. Tram., P/S, 
Vinyl Top, Air Cond., Tinted glass 
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REDUCED TO $3175. 
Bonk Financing Available for 
35 Months 

1970 FORD LTD Squire 

10 Passenger, Full Power, 
Factory Air, Power Windows, 
Power 6-way Seat. 
LIKE NEW CONDITION $3195. 



1971 TORINO 

2 Dr. Hardtop, V8, Auto. Trons., 
P/s, Radio. Original List ^3793.00 
REDUCED $2813. 

197C CHEV Monto Carlo 

Red Bottom, Block Top. 
P/B, P/S, V8, Auto. TRANS' 
Hard to Find 
SPECIAL PRICE $2895. 

1969 CHEV. Novo 
2 Dr., Power Steering, 6 Cyt. 
Kelly Green - Block Vinyl Top 
SHARP Cor $1795. 






1968 PONT! AC Grand Prix 

Sport Coupe, Factory Air Cond., 

Pwr. Windows, Vinyl Roof. $1695. 
OPEN SAT. NITE UNTIL 900 P.M. 



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8 1 5 E GOLF ROAD At Plum Grove Rood) PHONE 882-0800 



o~. 



) 



Pag* 12 



THE HARBINGER 



r 



L 



by Greg Fife 
Kports Kdkor 

( )n Oaober 23 the Harper Hawks 
(ootball squad hosted the Irlton 
U'arriors. Triton was Just too pow- 
erful for the Hawks to handle both 
on offense and defense, as the War- 
rlrors handed Harper their first 
shut-out 40-0. in a game that was 
plagued by rain. 

The Harper offense was stiug- 
gling all night on the wet lidd with 
their running and passing game, as 
the Triton defense was Just like a 
brick wall. 

The Triion ofiensive attack prov- 
ed to be explosive e\'en on the wet 
3 round. The Warriors " first touch 
own came at 11 23 of the first 
Quarter on a one^yard plunge by 
tneir leading rusher Mike Iliorne, 
whkh had followred a31-vardrun 
by Waller Anderson. 'l1»e extra 
point kick by Gary Hill was good 
and Triion had an early 7-0 
lead. 
TiKon's second score was ai 



Hawks Overpowered By Triton, 40-0 

7:.SI n( ihr Arc! rt^rinA Ala... t^L 'l'_i>„_ .1 I .^ . .1 



NovmbT 1. 1971 



7:51 of the first period. After uk 
ing a Hawk punt on their own 
38, I home ran nine yards to the 
Warrior 47, and dien quarter- 
back .Mark Carlson retovered his 
own fumble for a loss back to the 
41-yard line. However. Carlson 
scored the touchdown on the fol- 
lowing play with a 59 yard run on 
the quarterback sneak Ihe extra 
point kick was blocked by Hawk 
Rich Kruse. but I riton led at the 
end of the first period 13-0. 

Karly in the second quarter the 
Warriors threatened again, as 
ihey were on die Hawk lO^vard 
line, but Carlson fumbled on the 
following play and I'ai .Nuuo re- 
covered die loose ball for Har- 
per. Ihe Hawks failed to move 
the ball, however, and had lo give 
II up on their own 44 where Tri- 
ton took over. Thorne gained 24 
yards to the 20. and he scored two 
plays later on a lOvard sprint. 
Kurse again blocked die I'A I, but 
the Warriors were still out In front 
19-0 



Irlton dosed out the scoring in 
die first half when I>an NfcClullough 
reluriifd a Hawk punt 70 yards for 
the IT). Hill's extra point kick was 
perfect and the Triton Warriors 
were enjoying a 26-0 lead at half 
time. 

Harper's only offensive direat 
came midway dirough die diird 
quarter. Irlton was forced to 
punt on fourth and long yardage 
on dieir 24 yard line, but Hill fak 
ed die punt and tried to run with 
the ball; however, Hawk Steve Nit- 
schneider was right diere to make 
die tackle, which gave possession 
of die ball to die Hawks on die 
Triton 17 yard line. 

Quarterback Ken Leonard direw 
a 12 yard pass to Steve .Ndson 
down to die five Triton was called 
for pass Interfrrence on the one- 
yard line, but Harper fa lied to score 
as diey were penalized back to 
die six-yard line and had to turn 
the ball over to I ritons on downs. 
Alter the Hawks recovered a 
fumble on dielr own 42, die\ were 



forced to punt. The boot by Tryst 
Anderson was blocked and Tri- 
ton smoodiered die ball on die 
Harper 28-yard line. After an eight 
yard run to the 22, Walter Ander- 
son scored die touchdown on a 
22-yard run. Again Hill's extra 
poiat kick was successful, and 
Trtton was holding a 33-0 lead 
at die end of die diird quarter. 
In die final period die War- 
riors fredy substituted and It was 
a scordcss period until 20 seconds 
were left. Triton's Tom Fry inier- 
cepicd a Leonard pass on the Hawk 
25. an scampered down to the 



five-yard line. After a run of dirte 
yards to die two yard line, rr^ 
serve quarterback Can Clutler hit 
.Mike Sullivan widi a pass in die 
end zone for die final score. Hill 
kicked his fourth extra point to 
make the final score read 40-0 in 
favor of die Warriors. 

Harper wOl play dieir last foot- 
ball game of die season diis Sat- 
urday against .Northeastern on 
Northeastern's home fidd Kick- 
off Ume Is 1 30P.M 

SCORK BY ^ilARTKRS 

Triton 13 13 7 7-40 

Harder 0-- u 



> 




rriers End Dual Season 14-0 Record 




by Greg Fife 

Sports Editor 

The Harper cross country team 
ended their dual meet »ea.%on with 
an undefeated overall retord of 
14-0, and the harriers will take 
a 7-0 conference record Into the 
Skyway Conference meet on Fri- 
day, November 5 

On October 23 die Hawks com 
peted In the I>iPage Invitational 
held at Maryknoll Seminary in 
(;ien Kllyn Harper took fifth place 
in the 15 -team meet with 194 points 
V'incmnes Inlversttv won die In- 
vluUonaJ wtth a score of 18 I1ie 
frosh-soph squad from die InK'er- 
•ily of Illinois. In Champaign. I'r- 
bana, finished a dLitant second with 
67 points, third place with a 96 



total was Florissant Valley College 
from Si. Louis The hosts. College 
of IXiI'age. placed fourth wah a to 
tal of 97, and Harper was fifth, 
rounding out die lop five finishers 
Finishing first for Harper was 
Pal Lkinnlng In 21 si place at 2 1 45 
|ohn Cean- i«K>k 30th In 22 10, 
Frank Savage placed 38di at 
22 20. Sie^e Feuu finished 43rd 
In 22 25, Ilfeve \Mtienburg was 
62 nd widi a time of 23 40, and 
Vince Weldner was 78di at 25 25 
< oach Bob Noland commented. 
"Our team ran fairly well consid 
ering the strong rompetlilon "(Her 
100 runners ranlntheinvllaUonal. 
and the first 1 7 runners broke die 
course record 
On October 20 Harper compet- 



ed In their last dual meet of the 
season, a was a double dual con- 
ference meet hdd on Waubonser's 
home course. The Hawks wonover 
Waubonsee'^ 22-35 " and downed 
Amundsen 15-44 

Roger .Martinez of V\auhon„. 
took firsi placeat21 15. Harper's 
first man lo cross thefinlshllnewas 
IXinnlng, who was second at 2 1 50, 
Feutz was diird In 21 53. Savage 
placed fourth wMh a Ume of 22 00, 
Ceary took se\endi In 23 00, 
Wittenburg was ninth at 24.20. 
and Weldner finished 14di wtth a 
time of 24 41 



Howfc Broch McN*rn*y (13) *riM *o moU o dving cotcK on 
pott fhrown by Kon Loonord. Trifont Som ^hit* (25) ii 
*• ^•'^^r. (S«a« photo by Stov* Swift) 



Golfers Finish 2nd 



byMOO'Brtai 



"The kids were dUappolnted to 
finish second, where a consistent 
performance could have meant 
a conierencechamplonship These 
were die words of coach Olive 
Ftienne. whose team's 329 exUn 

5ulshed a possible first place 
ream The golf team finished dielr 
conference season sporting a 5-2 
record 

The meet was held at Midlane 
Frams Coif Course, on a wet, over- 
cast afternoon for die .Skyway Con- 
ference teams I ake County was 
the team medalist with a 326. 
followed by die Hawks In second 
wtdi a 329 Scott .\lc Million led 
die Hawks widi a 79 ( which was 
3rd in the tournament), followed 
by Steve Leggetts 82 ( 8di in meet ) 
and Brad Stake and Frank Fenton 
added an 84 

ITie Hawks have qualified for die 
Region IV evait in Champaign, In 
which die team's looking for a good 
showing. 

In sectional plav before die con- 
ference meet, die golfers finished 
3rd out of 14 teams They finished 
behind l)uPage (316) Lake Coun- 
ty (330) in which Harper follow- 
ed with a 331. The other teams at 
Oswego finished In dils respective 
order Waubonsee 332, Thorton 
334, Jollet 335, Prairie State 342. 



Triton 554, Nferton (.rove 360. 
Elgin 363. At'^igion 363. «)ak 
ton 366. Wright 374. and \fcHen- 
ry forfeited 

Frank Fenton led die Harper 
Hawks widi a 77. followed by 
Scofl Nfc.Milllon (81). Sieve Lea 
gett (86). Brad Suke(87), and 
Joe Frltiel finUhed die par 71 
course widi a 91. Aldiough die 
golfers have played somewhat 
Inconslstendv on an Individual 
basis, die overall success has been 
good and looks for better dilngs 
In die futurr 



L 



''Hail Herd'* 
Free Film 

Tuesday 
November 2 

E ' 106 



Help Wanted 

Cook Trainee Nights 

Apply In Person 

Golden Bear 

1051 Elmhurst 

Des Plalnes 



Spcnal 10% Mudent & faculty discount on h«rd hound 

1 (R tir/S liOOKSIlOP i 



used and antiquarian 
book$ 
used paperbacks 
fine books all fields 
prints 




n 



Moil. S.I 



i'Mirrm^inii. II ;7 

iM u, the I), ink i f- 



i :ini.:i772 ^ 

pijnoq pj,jq „.. luno.si,, A„n>pj >y ju.ipnj^ 'M)\ |Hn*ds 



c 



W« Hav* J«ans and Th«n Som«| 
Birds Only 

THE SORORITY HOUSE 

GOLF ROSK SHOfPlNo CKNTKR 
C.OLF & ROSKLLK ROADS 
HOFFMAN KSTATKS, ILL. 
894-2922 



V 



L 




Vol. 5 No. 8 



HARPER COLLEGE 



November 8, 1971 



Alleged Violation Report 

(Prtc*— W«Q»-B»nt Fra«M) 



CcipUlnant ilai»r. »l Jix. < |»i»i 



aB3i:,°£°Ja}>'" ' " 



H«fbin««r— iUrpT Coll««« 






iLJaaL. 



222- 



!^ 



— I ! i ' ' ^ i 



m««i Vlol.tor 






£|l£Un« 



iKi 



« _ (Ml fclMi^rMlw* ■ 



Pric«« 



«ct of C«»I.lnt t»^ »' 



CIMM 



» B U»»t H«r. m f%t, t D r».n 



M*IM TiMMiiiMlIM 



< t«Mtn> ' <n\iirt>tawwt 



If Klf«n 






,S»-V2«> fat.ZMt 









>f»i— ■ »««! ••my Stua»nt Governjf nt 






W*g«t 



lUA^ 



I 
t I 



•Wa ^1««' auB Ha 

> o 'M 1 a •< 

' "•' t Q .- I o ■ 

Wiwtiii ■!■ ^M^tt*. mm* M it«M iPAtaM 



Rant 



JLA- 



^ 1 «««»« ttMiir' 






rti y r> -—tw/^ffi. jgig^ (C>— «»)« 



1^ *«*t^ •«*tJt*fllt4 

1 » »»« r«M» ••» 



' '•<•( 



I' :«M'«M, %««« wr c«»toiM' ir •■«r-i« 



On Aocwt A, 1971, Um 3tud«nt SanaU of terpar Coll«c* 
f«t«d to rais* th« adalaalon prleas for th« daneca aad 
eonearta that It apona»ri. Bafora thla, thara vaa no ebargo 
for Harpar atudants, and thara vaa a ooa dallar charga for 
■lo»>Harpar atudanta. A copy of tha 3SBC alnutaa for tha 
Au(tt«t S aaatlnc la attaehad. Tha adalailon faa for aarpar 
•tudanu «M ralMt to ti.OO for tha daaaaa aad to $i.00 

(tor tha aonaartt. for noa-Rarpar atudanta, tha adalaatoa 
faa ma ralaad to #2.00 for Xhu daneaa aad to 12. $0 for tha 
eonearta. 
I aa tha >awa Sdltor of tha '^ir'il?i1fflTr.- ^ thara ara aay 
(viaatloaa, I vtll ba flad to aaayar^haau 

Jaaea I. Oroaaalekla 



*«WiBDk 



i3»r 



ri«*«« i# mil pnm tMm m t 



h the Student Senate 

violating the wage-price freeze? 

See page 3 




JUs watt at Harptr... 

White Roots of Peace-Nov. 9 
The Ides of March-Nov. 13 



t 



First faculty reactions toward 
the committee on accountability 

'— cdverage begins on page 2 
"You're Under Arrest" 




Also /flsii/e 



••• 



Part I of Pulitzer Prize winner 
Seymour Hersh's series on the 
American POW ~ page 7 



Abortion 


— page 


4 


The weather 


J. Edgar 


Hoover - 


- 


Tidal waves and 
earthquakes due 


with 
C»hm» A 


page 


4 


to the Nixon 
blast at 


Ov*r tk* Hill 






Amchitka 


Karat 












J 



Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



Novembers, 1971 



'White Roots of Peace^ Indian Group to Appear Tues. 



"VMitte Roots of Peace, "a North 
American Indian group, will pre- 
sent a special program at Harper 
College on Tuesday, November 9 
to interpret the growing Indian 
movement as well as the tradition- 
al values and ways of America's 
native people. 

Named after an Iroquois tradi- 
tion, the group will bring Indian- 
made films, speakers, singers, 
and crafts to Harper. The major 
presentation will be^in at8:00p.m. 
in the College Center lounge( build 
ing A). At a dinner preceding the 
evening presentation, traditional 
North American Indian foods will 
be shared among the visiting In- 
dians, Harper faculty and students, 
plus representatives from the* trder 
of the Arrow, Northwest Suburban 
Council, B.S.A., and the Indian 
Cuide program of the V.NK^A. 

The 8:00 p.m. program is open 
to the public. Admission U $2.00 
for adults and $100 for students. 
Spcdal group rates are available 
to schools and non-profit organiza- 
tions. 

The name "NMiiie Koois of 
Peaoc" is symbolic of the first unit- 
ed natioiu the world knew, an 
event usually neglected In Ameri- 
can books. Karonhiio, head sing- 
er of the group explains that, "The 
Iroquois confederacy was united 
under a great tree of peace, with 
(our while roots going out to the 
four winds so all peoples could 
find thdr way to peace m the shade 
of that Uec. Since then, we have 
considered an aggressive pursuit 
of peace as the mission of the peo 
pie of the longhouse." 

According to another spokes- 
man, Sakokwenonkwas, the intent 
of the Indian conununicalions 



group is not to give a performance, 
but to meet in an acnange of cul- 
ture and ideas. "Our problems are 
loo great for us to be dancing for 
anyone's entertainment. We want 
people-to understand our ways so 
they can Join with us to dance In 
friendship and unity," says the 
Mohawk spiritual leader. 

None of the group are profes- 
sional show people, and all funds 
raised on their tour are used for 
revitalizalion of traditional cul- 
tures. 

Because each member of the 
group is qctlvdy involved In the 
r.S. and Canadian Indian move- 
ment, reservation activities, and 
ceremonial events, the exact com- 
position of the group of 10 varies 
from week to week. Howc\'cr, us- 
ually included is folk-singer WlUle 
IXinn, who also made the widdy- 
acclalmcd film, "Ballad of ('row- 
foot." which will be induded in the 
presentation. 

Although the group has met on 
many campuses all over North 
America, they concentrate primar- 
ily on Indian communities. They 
covered 43,000 miles last year to 
meet with Pomos, Navajot, Ules. 
Shoshone, Nlrsquakic. Chippewa. 
Choctaw and In Canada, the Crcc, 
Chippewa and Algonkin people, 
rhey publish a monthly newv 
paper with a circulation of over 
10,000. Akwesasne Notes. " The> 
have been involved In the Nortli 
American Traditional Indian I'n- 
Ity Caravan, the Indian Defense 
League Border Crossing, Jay 
Treaty Bridge Blockade, and 
TRIHK. a new international In- 
dian school in Bar Harbor,. Maine. 
IXirlng the afternoon of Novem- 
ber 9, lodUn afwakcn wdl 




One of the 'White Roots of Peace' members poses before 
the Blockhowk State Pork, Illinois, statue of Indian Chief 
Blockhawk. 




Disploys of Indian artifacts and cultural history will be featured in the 
'White Roots of Peace' program tomorrow a^ Harper. 



with Har]^ daues and Infdrn^ 
discussion groups to answer ques- 
tions and aeal with special topics. 
According to Ateronniaiakoii, a 
speaker. "Unless people under 
iUnd and follow their original 
IfrhtBgs. as we still do. there can 
be no peace for us as Indians, or 
peace with the forces of nature." 
He added that people who sec 
them eipectlng to "see lou of 
(tethers and to fulfill their stereo- 
types of the Wild West or Hullv 
wood Indian" will be disappointed 



"Wr come as people of ibc same 
helffbr as you. as we are in real- 
ity,^' he said 

The "White Roou of Peace"prr 
seniation Is part of Harper's 1971- 
72 lecture and concert lerics spoit- 
sored by the studAifacultv 
Cultural Aru Committee and Tl- 
nanced by student activity fees. 
Further Iniformation about the pro- 
gram may be obtained from the 

Student Actikltles office at die col- 
lege, tdephone 359-4200. ex ten 
slon243 



Accountability Program 
Initiated at Harper 



by Mark Kaneen 

Newaliyr 

The Board of Trusters ha.^torni 
cd a new committer lo "analv/r. 
synthesize, and mtrrprrt the run- 
cept of accnuntabilitv " The Board 
ha.< given the ( Ommliirc on \i- 
countabilltv a thrrr pa^tc outline 
of the prohleini* .indapplii .ilionsol 
accnuntabilitv at Harper 

The report states that lax paver<i. 
seeing Incrra.vinK expenditures in 
education, arc wondrrinK if d«ev 
are ^rtiiiig ihclr "nuiiie\s worth" 
Citi/ens are drmandiiig answers 
lo the questions (quoting the re- 
port) 

1 ) is the studrni learning what 
he needs to know to become 
an emplovffble. prcxiuctlve 
citizen^ 

2) are the educational cxj>ec- 
tatlnn» of these students being 
met^ 

"3 ) are educational expectations 
being met in the most effici- 
ent manner at the mo.'si rea- 
sonable cost!' 

"4 ) how are colleges measuring 
results? 

"5) from a vtt>rk load stand- 
point, is the educator engaged 
in fulltime activities' 

The report further states. "Be- 
cause it is an asset to a profes- 
sion lo he entirely accountable 



aitd because of the current <■ <.ii 
omk climate, (he lime seems ap- 
propriate to further refine and 
expand the application of ac 
cinintabilttv to Harper College '<! 
edmalional practice"* " 

The Board of I rusttr.s. through 
the .\ccounlahiliiv < ommittre. Is 
.ttudving the k'a.sahililv of imple- 
mrntlns g«>al» lot all emplovn•^ 
of the school, lollowing specific ol> 
jertlves and e^'aluatlng effcitivc 
ness according to these objectives. 

The Accountability Commltiee's 
stated mLsslon and objectives are: 

"The mission of the Committee 
on .\ccountabllitv will be lo anal- 
v/e. svnthesi/.e. and Interpret the 
coiKept of accountability, its need, 
hinction. and application to Wil- 
liam Rainev Harper College." 

lu obie<;)lves are listed as: 

"To analyze and indentlK- areas 
In need of greater accountabil- 
ity at Harper: to communicate 
the need for greater applicaiion of 
the concept of accountability, thus 
facilitating broader understanding 
for the implementalion: to explore 
diid lo retonimcnd to the Board 
of Trustees and the President po- 
tential goals and guidelines which 
will lead to greater accountabil- 
ity of services rendered at Wil- 
liam Rainev Harper (ollege." 



SWOiHTS MiiDiD FOIt 
COUNSIUNG CO/H/N/rrff 

by Joann T. lioitlermaa 
Nrws sun 

Positions are open for three stu 
dents who are willing to serve with 
two counselors on a counseling 
service advlsor>' committee 

The objective of such a commit- 
tee will be to Inform students about 
what kinds of counsding ser%kxs 
arc available, lo determine what 
kinds of services students waiMand 
need, and to make suggestions 
about Improvcmenis and changes 
In procedu/es in counsding How- 
ever, any student who has a sug 
gestion with respect to procedural 
cbaegcs or Innovations is encour 
aged to speak up 

Wldi Student Provost RldiCook. 
I)r Tlmothv Kidd. IVn of Cuid 
aiKT. will bedeveloping a question 
nalrc to survey student reaction 
to all facets of counsding service 

Authorization has bcm rcceh'ed 
from the Board of Trustees lo hire 
on an experimental basis a coun- 
selor assistant who will spend lime 
talking with students and finding 
out what they need and want 

ITie person hired will furKtion 
without and assigned office space 
the better to be around and alxiui 
and available lo students .Vneval 
uation of the worth of the ex peri 
ment will be made lo the Board 
In June. 1972. before either con 
tinuing or dropping the veniiirr 

Cheerleaders Named 

The Harper cheerleading squad 
has been annouiKed for the 1971 
1972 sports .sea.son. Thcv art [an 
• .Monzi from Dterlield. Diane Ball 
(the squad's captain) from .\r- 
llngton Heights. IVbbie Hnwson 
from Palatine. (arole(.ilmore from 
Highland Park, and (iavic |ack- 
soii from KIk (irove 

Other cheerleaders are (!hris 
Tally from Barrington. [ancll 
Peterson from .\rlington Heights. 
I.lnda \'ogel from Nbunt Pros- 
pect, and Betty WatanukI from 
Prospect Heights. The sponsor 
for the cheerleaders is Martha 
I.vnn Bolt. 



November 8, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 3 



CCCCCOQUJMN A\\\\\ 



Courage of Convictions Needed 



SSHC ALLEGED IN VIOLATION 
OF WAGE-PRICE FREEZE 



by Roy Vom brack 

The Harbinger's coverage of the Harper fac- 
ulty's possible afflliation with some sort of 
teachers' association has elicited interesting 
responses from some faculty members. 

There has been an appreciable number of fac- 
ulty-members who, either in Harbinger interviews 
or in response lo our articles, have emph^ized 
their oppoailion to national affiliation for Har- 
per's faculty. Furthermore, some even expressed 
resentment at the way the Faculty Senate commit- 
tee handled wage negoUatioiu with the Hoard of 
Trustee* last spring. 

But when asked if these faculty could be quoted 
on their remarks, they suddenly became appre- 
hetuive and asked thai their remarks be kept 
"off the record" and their names not be men- 
tioned. 

Why this reluctance lo make known the specific 
oppoailion to these Issues concerning the faculty'.' 
Could these instructors be feariRn^ pressure If 



thev express displeasure at certain Faculty Senate 
actions.' 

One theory is that the "dissidents" see faculty 
unity ( whether real or not > as taking precedence 
over what woukl appear to be a "minority's" 
difference of opinion. Faculty unity is deemed 
especially necessary for successful negotiation of 
pay increases .and fringe benents. 

If "Faculty S«Aate is operating this way, how- 
ever, it is no longer serving as a true representa- 
tive of the faculty. .Members who allow tiiem- 
selves lo be railroaded Into going along with 
what the more forceful faculty-members deem as 
being in the general faculty interest are helping 
to reduce the senate to little more than a mouth- 
piece for certain views in the guise of a broad, 
representative body. 

Those faculty who feel that they dont agree 
with some of Facull>' Senate's stances but take 
tfie position, "Well, I'm only one person, " shouW 
speak out. They might find, as the Harbinger 
has, that there are others who share the same 
viewpoint 



by James E. Grounlckle 
.News Editor 

IXje to the number of com- 
plaints, the Hdrhiiiiiir will be in 
vesligating theStudenl Senate's new 
admission policy for possible vio- 
lations of the wage-price freeze. 

Se%eral students have stated thai 
they feel dial die rise in admission 
prices lor concerts and dances 
put on bv the Student Senate is in 
conflict with the price freeze. 

I.asi year, dancrs and concerts 
were free for Harper students. I"hls 
ye^r, daiKes cost $1 .00, and con- 
certs cost $2.(M) or more. There 
also was a rise in die prices charg 
rd to non-Har|)erite$. 

.Vlthough the price freeze started 
Aug. 15. the new admisslim policy 
wasn 't passed by the Student .Sen 
ale until .\ug. 24. Thus, die price 
freeze was already in effcn for 
over a week when ihe prices were 
raised. 

The local branch of the Office 
for Kconomic PrcfiarednessfOKP- 



Ides of March to Give Harper Concert 



by Roy Vombrack 
Maaaglag E4ilar 

lite Ides of .March. th« wdl- 
known rcx-k group that made the 

Top-40" charu with "Vehicle" 
and "I.. A. Coodbye". will be pcr- 
lornilng In Harper's college center 
lounge this Saturday at 8 p.m. 

Admission to the coiKert is two 
dollars for Harper students with 
valid IDs and $2.50 for the gen 
eral public One guest may come 
with each Harper student and pay 
only two dollars, however. 

Ilie Ides of .March first got dicir 
start six years ago In the Chica- 
snland area. In 1966 the group 
had its first hit 45 on a local basis. 
"You Wouldn't Listen". 

.\iier several other singles thai 
achioed mediocre popularity. 
howe>er. the Ides faded from the re- 
cording scene. For all pracifcral our- 
poses. In the public's mind the Ides 
were ikj more 

Howc\*er, In the spring of 1970 
the Ides of March reappeared, 
sporting a newlv added horn sec- 
tion, and their single "Vehicle" 
soared to the top of manv "Top- 
40" siirxrvs throiighotii thecoun- 
trv 

With the added prestige of re- 
cording with a nuijcir re<'ordcom- 
panv. Warner Brothers, the Ides of 
March received national alien 
tkin Their first album, also en- 
titled "Vehide " and released in the 
early summer of 1970. sold well. 

.\n attempt to follow up the suc- 
cess of '\'ehi<"le". "Superman", 
flopped locally, bul the Ides came 
b.-ick with the 45 I .,\ (.<K>dbye" 
In the early pan of 1971. The 
s<mg was done (n a mellow Cro* 



OPnIy 47 
^ore Bays 




Larson, who has been wUh die 
group for the last two vears. and 
('buck St>umar who Is the newest 
(one year) and youngest (born 
November 2. 1952) member of 
die Ides 

The group described Its music 
in an article In the May 23 ('ht- 
iiiiiu /Jtii/i .Vfuv. after they had 
made their first comeback: "Our 
songs are generally commercial. 
W'e use brass as a part ol the met 
odv. but what we really want are 
songs that are hummable. Wif try 
to ap|)ral lo more (letiple than 
most groups do like a l«H of peo- 
ple have a touch of Bach and 
e\er>one says. "Wbw, that's great V 
bul no one slncs their sonn* " 



WORLD PREMIE Rt 



die guardians of die wage-price 
freeze) said that it was illegal 
to charge for a service thai had 
been free before die price freeze. 

According to Student Senate \'ke- 
President Krk Xkirgatroyd and 
Siudent Senator Iteve Roper. "It 
IS up to the OKI* to decide wheth- 
er or n»)t we are In violation of 
the prke freeze." 

They go on lo say, "The fact 
remains that die plan with its or- 
iginal intent to upgrade die level 
of enlertainment does not seem to 
be working due io>Hbe |K-rsonnel 
who were rrsponslh^e* for choosing 
groups in tune wid) the students, 
whk^h should be the main ol^ec- 
tlve " 

Mr Frank Bordll. Director of 
Siudent .\ctivitie<>. said that he 
didn't led that thecurrentprkesare 
In vlolatkm «)f the prke freeze be- 
cause "last .spring when the .Stu- 
dent Senate budget was set. the In- 
tent was to raise prkes. " 

Koger Boike. the chairman of die 
Student Senate Program Commit- 
tee, sakl. "It is clearly not In vlo 
latk>n because plans were made 
last spring for the raise In prkes. 
and H was mentioned to the present 
Senate before .Xugust 15" 

Cary .\nnen. Student Senate Pres- 
kient. had a diflereiit reason why he 
diought dial there was no vkila- 
lk>n of the prke freeze. "1 don't 
think that we are in violation of 
die prke fretae because the policy 
Is for the dances and concerts to 
pay for themselves with no sub- 
skly from die Smdeni Senate. "An- 
nen sUted 

Ilie dancrs may have paid lor 
themselves, bul the concerts have 
consl.sirndv lost monev 

.Next week, there will be a repon 
on some of the raniafkatkms of 
the possible OKI' decisions, and 
also a progress repon on the in- 
vesiigalkm 



bv. Stills. \ash St Young stvleand 
was a hig success. I he group's 
mosi recent rdease Is iheir al 
bum "Common b<inH"'. rrlrased 
in March. 

The Ides most noiHrable mem- 
ber Is 2l'Vear-old lead guitarist 
vocalist |lni Peterik. whose wild 
stage antks amuse and cxiite 
many of the group's audiences in 
to screaming for more He's also 
the group's main song- writer 

Twentylw<vyear-old l.arr\ Mil- 
las Is the idcs" organist and 



rhythm guitarist He is an origin 
al member of the Ides <if .March, 
having founded ihegroupin 1965 

Boh Bergland. 22. isan<rtheror 
Iginal group member He plays 
many Instrumrnt.s. hut is malnlv 
featured on ba.ss guitar and tenor 
saxophone 

Drummer .\bke Borch is the old- 
est member of the group- 23. He's 
also one of the Ides' prlmar\' ar- 
rangers. 

The Ides" two-man iriimpet sec- 
tion consists of 22 vcar old John 



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Poge 4 



THE HARBINGER 



Novembers, 1971 



Abortion Procedure Described by Patient 



by Babs Cox ' 

News Staff 

Abortion. Where to go, who to 
turn to, and why. Before 1970, 
nearly one million American wom- 
en, the majority having undergone 
the operation being between 20 and 
30, white and single, were under- 
going Illegal abortion. The ex- 
perience underscores both the 
changes and unsolved dilemmas 
in the practlcr. 

I'hough many doctors and a 
matority of the public disapproves 
of the trend, abortions are be- 
coming iiKreasingly more accept- 
able. Older, married mothers have 
found comfort in the relaxcti law 

Kor 19-year-old Sarah it was 
a swift, rather uncomplicated proc- 
ess. There were two agencies she 
could turn to for information and 
help, one being Choice, Inc., on 
Northwest Highway. She cht>osc 
the Chicago branch of die Plan- 
ned I'arenthcHid Organization I'he 
pei>ple there provided counseling 
and referrals. 

rhe final decision is left to the 
girl involved. Ihe organization 
does not provide contracts for 
short hops to New York. Sarah 



called the Kastside Medical Clin- 
ic in New York and made her 
own arrangements. 

"There's really no waiting list 
there," Sarah commented. "They 
set up appointments like in a 
doctor's ottlce. Maybe there is three 
or four hundred people waiting, 
day. I called on Wednesday, theday 
I got the number, and was sup- 
posed to be there Saturday." 

She arrived at the clinic at 8:30 
an w<«j released by one o'clock. 
"The operations only takes five 
or six minutes. I had the vacuum 
aspiration. It's only performed 
through the twelfth weekofpreg- 
naiKy." 

"Niost of the time you fill out 
forms and have tests and you 
can't eat anything. They 0yc you 
a Dixie cup of water for the med- 
ication and that's it. Like I was 
starving." 

Two types of anesthesia aregen- 
erally used .\k)$i of the time, 
doctors employ a local. "It didn't 
do anything, really," Sarah com- 
mented. "Iltey idl you it's Just 
like real bad cramps but it's not. 
It reallv hurts." 

The other Isgcncral anesthesia.It 



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takes a longer period of recuper- 
ation and the doctor can't release 
you directly after the operation. 
Alot depends on the type of abor- 



tion a person has. The pain and 
cost, the emotional reaction may 
vary from case to case. .\ negative 
approach to the experience can 




prove very detrimental. 

For Sarah, as in the case ol 
many women, her reaction had a 
great deal to do with her relation- 
ship with the man. Sonic single 
women say that abortion ends any 
affection they might have felt for 
the man responsible, that he does- 
n't have the burden to share. It 
also can stem from the actual feel- 
ings a couple shares, whether or 
not they are both definite in their 
responses to one another. 

"When it's over, the people there 
provide you with the pill (or six 
months and they have vou sera 
doctor three weeks later," Sarah 
continued. "Abortion really isn't, 
y'know, tiM> bad, but you can't 
•^se it as a wav of birth control" 

Ideallv, abortion should be rrl- 
egated to its proper roir, an avail 
able but rarely used last resort 
.Meanwhile, restrictive laws arc 
under challenge, and»omethant!r» 
In manv states are rorthcomiii^ 

If the laws become as rrlaxrd 
as in Japan aiKi F.urope. a sense 
of responsibility is necessary. Re-* 
search and publk: education con- ' 
ccrntng contrarepiloti mu^tb<'p^O' 



It has Been, .\bortions artn'iM>ii)r- 
thing you want to goth rough ofirn 



Hoover Owster Seen as PossAfe Compojgn Issue 



bv Witam W Tumrr 
ktporltrs yews Sen ice 

A km weeks ago the California 
nmocnuic Stale Central Commit- 
ter passed a resolution calling for 
the dUmissal of FBI IXrector J. 
Kdgar If ooirer because of his open 
bottdHy toward Roben F. Kco- 
ncdy. l)r. Nfertln Luther King. Jr.. 
and Ramsev (Hark. 

The move was unprecedented for 
ao ofiklal party body.* One mem- 
ber, Mrs. .XnnAlansonofSanFran 
Cisco, ventured on television that 
Hoover "inl(|;hi conceivably" be- 
come a campaign Issue In 1972. 

]. Fxigar Hoover a campaign 



Such a notion would have 
sounded ludicrous onlv a couple 
of years ago The bulldog vLsaged 
man had become a living legend 
as the nemesis of crime and com 
muntsm ^nd a political untouch- 
able Proof was nls 46-year tenure 
under eight presidents 

Rut time and his own tempera- 
ment apparendy are catching up 
wHh Hoover. Many Americans now 
fed he has been too soft on or- 
ganized crime and too obsessed 
with domestic Communism. Mis 
sharp assaults on persons and In- 
stitutions themselves respected bv 
large segmenu of the population 
have made him an Increasingly 
contentious figure. 

In a memorable 1964 outburst 
he called Supreme Court Justices 



"bleeding hearts" for Insisting on 
prompt arralgiunem of prisoners, 
scolded the Warren ('ommlsslon for 
lU wrist-slap of the FBI in the 
I.ee Harvey Oswald afiUr, aad 
branded I>. King "ibc mosinolor- 
lous liar In the country. " 

The FBI chief has been envelop- 
ed In controversv e%-eT since, much 
of it focusing on wirrtappliic and 
bugging In 1966 some 22 elec- 
tronic bugs were discovered In Las 
Vegas casinos, touching off a furor 
UH ttOMOBly flap with Roben Ken- 
.ledy over who had authnrLteddwn 
in the first place In 1968 It came 
:o light that the Bureau had main 
tained electronic surveillance on I>r 
King to the moment of bis assas- 
siaaitton, bringing renewed de- 
■■■di for Hoover's ouster from 
moderate and milium civil rlghu 
groups. 

All of this .thix>k thea.ssump<i«>n 
that FBI popularir>' was as high as 
the reputed purlt>- of Ivory soap. 
.\ Caliup Poll last August re\'ealed 
that although the Bureau still com 
mandcd a highly favorable rat- 
ing" of 71 percent nationally. It 
had slipped 13 percent from 196.5 
Only results from the South and 
Nttdwest, strongholds of the theo- 
logical anti-Communism symbol- 
ized by Hoover, kept die drop from 
being precipitous 

Hoover remains In the eye of 
the storm. He indulged in an abraa> 
Ive exchange with Ramsev Clark. 



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calling the former anorno general 
a "jellyfish." He remarked lo fnnr 
magailite that Nlex leans and Puerto 
Ricans "don't shoot ver\ straight" 
but beware "if they come at vou 
with a knife." raising cries of tthnk 
slur. Then. In seeking more agenu 
and money, he told a Scnalt sub 
committee (hat an '^anardilsi 
group" which Included Imprtsoo- 
ed Roman Catholic prtesu Danid 
and Philip Berrigan was hatching 
a bizarre kidnap and boablng 
plot, stirring charges of a graM- 
staod piay Although the Justice 
Department subset^uendy obtained 
tndlctmenu. some critics saw it »* 
a move to redeem Hoover's pre»- 
Uge Rep UUIlam R. Anderson 
( IVTenn. ), a former skipper «»(the 
nuclear submarine Nautilu*. 
charged the director with "prr-con 
demning" the Herrigans and called 
for a " national protest. " 

The tempo of atuck from I>mo- 
cratic quarters must give Richard 
Nixon pause. Fugene NK'.arthv 
began it in 1968 by promising 
that if elected he would appoint a 
new director Ramsey ("lark, who 
looms as a fl^mocratlc dark horse 
for 1972. has urged replacement 
Sen. Birch Bayh ( IVInd. ), anodic r 
contender, has declared dial 
Hoover damaged the FBI by his 
political controversv with ("lark 
and "perhaps we ought lo find 
someoiK who Is not so easily tempt 
ed. " And Sen. (George .\fc<.overn 
(I>S.D.), who has already an 
nounced. has called for a Senate 
Investigation of Hoover's law en 
forcement blackballing of a former 
agent critical of some FBI policy 

If Ilemocrau carry this attack 
Into the campaign, .Nixon's reten 
tion of the senescent G-man could 
cost him votes, especially incertain 
sectors. For Instance, the Gallup 
Poll showed dial in die five vear 
period esteem for die FBI plunged 
25, 23, and 21 percent among 
Easterners, young adults and per 
sons with a college background, 
respectively. 

Should Nixon deem it expedient 

(Turn io page 15) 



Novembers. 1971 



THE HARBINGER 

r*- 



PogeS 



J 




Destree 



^ 



Pag* 6 



THE HARBINGER 



Novembers, 1971 



Dr. Field States Goals of Counseling Center 



by Joaan 1'. Holderman 

Newt surf 

Meeting studenu' needs is the 
foremost objective of the counsel- 
ing center and a number of changes 
are cither operational or in the 
planning process, according to Dr. 
X Timothy Field, Dean of Guidance. 
Froccdutcs have been revised so 



that within five or 10 minutes of 
setting foot in the center, a student 
will be able to sec a counselor. 
If referral to a specialized person 
Is then required, hopefully, the 
appointment will be made that 
same day. The emphasis is on 
Immediate attention," Dr. Field 
said. _ 



Accountability Views Aired 



by Jamca E. GroaanlckJe 
New* Editor 

Many of the faculty have ex press- 
ed concern with the Board of Trus 
tec's new committee on accountabil- 
ity. The Kacuhy Senate was dis- 
turbed bv the faa that it had not 
been asked for Its comments before 
the Board started the Accounlabll- 
itv (iomnilitce 

Many faculty members were un- 
happy over the fact that onlv a 
iew lanilty members were asked for 
their opinions. 

Mr. Lee <>wetu. a faculty senator, 
said, "The Board document (on 
the committee ) is curious In that 
It both Indicatrs that the Hoard de- 
' sires lo Invcsiiitatc the jeasbilMv 
(>rimplrnicntiiig such goals'as were 
listed, but then commissions acoiQ- 
mtite to 'analyze, syndicsize. and 
interpret' accountability" 

Owens also said that he found 
the method of acquiring facult>' 
opinKins for the Board "hlghlv 
suspect." and said, "I resent, and 
so should any faculiv member, 
the fact that up to the last min- 
ute, the repmcntatlvr body of the 
facultv was Ignored and bv-pass- 
ed < )ne can only spcculaiccooccm- 
Ing the motives. " 

Faculty .Senate Prcsldeni .Martin 
Rvan said. "The faculty- Is and 



has been accountable, .\ccountabil- 
liy requires careful definition, and 
O'en after its definition the man- 
ner of impleinrniation Is crucial. 
On that basis, and with proper 
checks and balances. I think the 
faculty is perfecdv willing to look 
at ways in which it can improve 
the responsibilities not only of the 
facultv but of the administration 
and board Itself to the .students, 
the institution, and the commun- 
ity. " 

Mr. James Sturdex-ant, Knglish 
instruaor, has scleral objections 
to the document, lie said that the 
basic problems of the document 
are "that it is inconsistent, that it 
is clumlslv phrased and worded, 
that accountability is not delin 
ed.'*^" • ^ 



As of two weeks ago, four coun- 
selors on a rotating b^sis became 
available during peak periods on 
.\k>nday, Tuesday, Wednesday 
and Thursday and the plan is to 
adjust the number available to 
however many are needed at the 
time of greatest demand. In addi- 
tion. Dr. Joann Powell and Dennis 
Brokke nave permanent asslsgn- 
ments at the counseling center. Sev- 
en other counselors arc assigned 
to the division areas to work on 
academic counseling with the 
faculties of the divisions, but a 
student may consult with them 
there at any time. 

The counseling center is Inter- 
ested in the statistic that a third 
of the student body is unclassifi- 
ed. i.c.. having neither a spec- 
ified major nor a specific career 
program designation. While It is 
true that a woman who comes 
to Harper to take a class while 
her children are in school will re- 
main uiKlaxslfled, as will some- 
one who takes a course or two in 
the evening, vocational counseling 
is available hrec to those who 
want to avail themselves of it 
A letter will soon be malkd to 
Ihll KgiatP^ v^lhg st"d«^"« ,WM; 



of study. 

Counseling will be available 
to those students who find them- 
selves on scholastic probation 
under the new "selective retention" 
policy reccndy adopted by the 
Board of Trustees ( see article else- 
where in this issue). Additionally, 
those who find themselves on 
shakey ground at mid-term are 
encouraged to ask for help at the 
counseling center. All a student 



need do is walk into the office 
(.A-347) and ask to see a coun- 
selor. The help is free and entire- 
ly confidential. 
Of Interest to those students who 

filan to transfer (to N'orthern II- 
inols University, for instance) is 
that counseling staff members have 
a thick file which contains informa- 
tion about course requirements and 
the Harper College equivalent 
courses. 



Turning Point' Lends Ear 



Km 



Mr Larry King, associate pro- 
fessor of history, and Mr. William 
Miller, history instructor. b<Hh frit 
that the documeni had real poten 
lial for Infringement on academic 
freedom 

Both l>r (.uerin Fischer, Vice 
President of Student .\ffatrs and 
Dr (ilarence Schauer. Vice Prc»- 
Idem of .\cademlc Affairs, felt that 
the committee was a good idea, 
and that the committee would 
choose its own path to follow 
in Its investigations 



lation explaining the kinds of 
guidance which Is theirs for the 
asking, the objective being to help 
them determirte a specific course 



by Mark Kanccn 
News SUff 

The Arlington Heights CrUU 
InicrvenUon Center began operat- 
ing .Nov. 1 under the name "Turn- 
ing Point," providing a telephone 
service to ail who, in a time of 
crisis, fed diat there is no one to 
whom they can turn. 

Turning Po*'** ran be reached 
at 394-0454 and 394-0405. .Man- 
ning the phones are 25 volunteers 
trained by Forest Hospiul, a men- 
tal hospital in IXs Plalnes. Their 
ste weeks' instruction included e x- 
perience in sdl-awarcncss, VineiSts' 
of drug problems, youthful diffi- 
culties, family problems, and aids 
in rccognUlog pathology. Volun- 



teers arc not consklcred therapisu. 
They will, however, have extensive 
resources available to which inter- 
csied callers may be referred if they 
wish further assistance. 

Last wlnier, Arlington Heighu 
made a study as part of iu ".May- 
or's .Action Program" to try to 
discover whether a substantial drug 
problem exists In .Arlington 
Heights. In the couik of the area- 
wide study it was learned thatdrug 
users aiM others In personal diffi- 
culties do not always find It pos- 
sible to approach those best suited 

'Wlitfp " TOi i. neipunding lo thB 
need, the auxiliary serviceof a non 
professional friendly ear is being 
offered through the program. 



Anyone Can Soar witli Flying Club 



by Kay Rosers 
News NtalT 

Driving amid the high volume 
of construction in the Harper area, 
one begins to envision » car which 
when put Into | would furop 



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interesting, perhaps vou should be 
in D149 on luesdavs at 1230 

That's where Flvingl^lub meet- 
ings are held, and although they 
can't Quite assure vou a flight home, 
Joe Wills, president and founder, 
maintains flying iseasierthandriv- 
ing a car " .\nyone can fly The 
only dilfirull part Is navigation 
and weather. " 

WUls. a diird pilot, said that the 
club consists of twelve members 
e^nd Is open to licensed pilots, stu- 
dent pilots, even aspiring pilots. 
Klvlng ('lub tiffers its members 
films and lectures on such things 
as reading weather charts as well 
as about trips. 

One such visit Is planned for the 



Air Force Museum In Iltayton. 
Ohio The club's advisers. Rill 
Hack and Ken Yak. who are both 
licensed pilots, will fly a group 
of seven interested studciiLs thcrr 
later this semest^. 

Tlie club has been In rxLttancc 
since last January and will have 
its constitution accepted bv the 
Student Senate soon. In diiwruss' 
Ing flying clubs' advantages. Wills 
mentioned that manv students 
might want to learn to fly but not 
know where to go for responsible 
Instruction. "W'e can steer them 
clear of the bad places and direct 
them according to our experience." 
lie also cited that flying Is so 'sim 
pie that an advertising campaign 
once trained an eight-year-old girl 
to fly a plane In one day. 



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No n««rf to tuf your hair lor rhoi* occoiioni 
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A shop* thit no-mainf»nonc« wig right on your 



House or Hair 

17 W. I>«tIi St.Arlln^fM MH, IN. 

394-05S0 



November 8, 1971 



By Seymour M Hersk 
Copyright 1971. Reporters 
Sews Senice 

(Etlilvi\ \"/< \orlli Viiliuitii\ 
iivunmiil DJ till iiiiin iliim fit/ 
Ann rutin pilots impiisiiiutl iln n 
has hnr/mr our of ihrmnsf^iiin 
litiiitil iiiitl coii/romsia/ /v,vw< % nj 
the Vittiitini Whi nfitii on tht 
puis kiiouii tiiihi I'.S. noimi 
lilt lit iihoiil llit imiiiiniiit o/pi/of,.^ 
Mui oj the wiies-lhuse who ilon 'i 
hohl news (onfciiiitis-thiiii: itlxnti 
ihf ••ovcniim Ill's litiiuJIiiitiofihi is- 
sue.' In tins /ill poll SI lies, a Put 
il;ei Piict-iiiiiiini/( II pom I pro- 
vklrs some suiprisiiig uiismvrs m 
these mill nihil iiitestmiis. i 

WASHINCTON-On September 
2, 1%9, Navy Lt. Robert F Frish- 
man, then 28. held a new conier- 
ence at Reihesda .Naval Hospital 
lust outside of Washington He had 
been released a month earlier from 
a prison cell somewhere in Hanoi; 
he was the first of nine pilou who 
had been freed by Nortn Vietnam 
to speak out. 

It was, he said, an ordeal of 
horror. 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 7 



The Prisoners of War— Part One 



He WM giYyn ifiiufftrifni mpll I 

caJ treatment for his arm that was 



his finger nails removed and put 
in solitary, but the North \let- 
namese Insisted that he make die 
false humane treatment sutements 
and threw him into a dark cell alone 
for thirty-eight days to think about 
it." 

It was a front-page story around 
the nation. 

Henry Cabot Lodge, dien Presi- 
dent Nixon's Ambassador to the 
Paris peace talks, cited die officer" I 
can do no better than to repeat the 
words of 1. ieutenant Frishman "-in 
a sharp aiuck on die North \'iet- 
namese at the next negotiating ses 
sion a few days later. Similar at- 
tacks were quickly made by US 
represenutives at the 21st Inter- 
national Red Ooss conirreiKC in 
Isunbul. Turkey, andindielnited 
Nations. 

In Congress, nearly 300 resolu 
Uons expressing support for the 
prisoners were Introduced within 
two months of Frishman 's news 
contrrciKe. 

Frishman 's testimony came at a 
critical time for the Initcd States 
The White House had approved a 
major change in policy on the 
prisoner Issue Just a few mondis 
rylig. 



Photographs Indicating that 
some pilots had lost weight while 
in captivity were distributed, along 
with a fact booklet questioning the 
medical care being provided for 
others. 

" The -North Vietnamese have 
claimed that they are treating out 
men humanely," the defense secre- 
tary said, "l am distressed by die 
fact diat diere is clear evidence 
that diis is not die case. " 



The defense chief had, as many 
officials later acknowledged, some- 
what oversuted his case. Hanoi 
had refused to abide by many of 
the standards for prisoner care 
oudlned by the Geneva Convention; 
it did not permit a full flow of mail 
and packages; it did not provide 
accurate lists of die number and 
location of prisoners; and It did 
not permit impartial inspeaion of 
iu prison camps. Vet die solid 



evidence of systematic abuse of 
prisoners had always been miss- 
ing. Even the intensive interroga- 
tion of the six prisoners released bv 
Hanoi during 1968 provided no 
evidence of such abuse. 

The pilots reported dial dieir 
biggest complaint was boredom 
aiid demoralization. The otdy seri- 
ous manhandling came at the 
hands of local peasants after dieir 
(Turn to page 10) 



seriously wounded when he crash- 
ed..Fle>vas kept in solitary confirte- 
meiu. He was fed two skimpy meals 
a day. He was forced to give con- 
fessions against his will 

He told what happened when a 
fellow pilot. Lieutenant Command- 
er Richard .A. Stratton, refused to 
make a statement 

He's been tied up with ropes to 
such a degree diat he still has 
large scars on his arms from rope 
burns which became infected He 
was deprived of sleep, beaten, had 



No longer would .\merican of 
ficials attempt to negotiate privately 
and with restraint-as In die Johnson 
Admlnlstratlon-for the release and 
safety of die more dian 300 .\merl 
can pilots known to be captured by 
the North Vietnamese. 

On May 19, 1%9, five mondis 
alter uking office. Secretary of IV 
fense Melvin .\. I.aird took die 
prisoner issue public at a news 
conference, calling on Hanoi to res- 
pect the f^neva Convention on 
Crisoners of war, which thai naiK>n 
ad signed in 1957 




Far Cloihen Thai 
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SHOPPING CENTER 



A. Skinny Hibt 
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THE STORE FOR MEN 
AND YOUNG MEN 



elASrS 



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Policy on selected late models 

Buy with no risk — You must be 
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1971 FORD ITD 10 
PASSCNGIR SQUIRfS 

loodad wrtli •qvtpmatit. Stortmg from 

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1971 OlDS CUTIASS 
SUPREME SPT. CPE. 

AwfO troni . power t***r., air COnd.. 
blu« ond blw« b«avty. Bonli financing 
ovoiiobi* tof 36 monfhf . Rtdwctd to 



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Mtf g f w wMi biodi vMiyi roof, * cyi, 
Mrijwi drivo. power il*«ring. 



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PRIX SPORT COUPE 

fmttorf OK cond , Mt power incl«*d!ng 
poiwor windowt. ivory with block vinyi 



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mr FORD LTD CNTRY. SO. 
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broitM, red and thiny. 



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V-8, Outo. troni. 

M195 

1971 - 1970 
1949 VOLKSWAGENS 

From* 1095 



1944 DODGE CORONET 
2 DOOR HARDTOP 

V4, •wto. tronj, ^^~ef iteer., block 
vinyi roo«. S C A C 

1944 lUICK 
ESTATE WAGON 

V>8, outo. front , power tteering ortd 
broke. jj^^ 

1944 CRTS. NEW YORKIR 
SPORT COUPE 

FwN power, foctory oir cond. like Newf 



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1971 T-IIRDS 

Factory EiKwtive Oriven. Loodcd with 
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USE. GoH Road at Phim Grova Rood Schaumbtirg - SS2.080O 



V 



r 



. c 



Page 8 



THE HARBINGER 



November 8. 1971 



y 



CdiSDUmiTiiVi 



I I 



II 



IIIKAPUTi 



mil 



November 8, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



IIIINPUTi 



■ I 1 1 1 

inn 



Cmtert Series Oilmm Today's Kids Tomorrow's Vegetables Naive Revolutionaries Chided 



by Randy von Liski 
Editor-in-Chief 

Under the revised 1971-72 Student Activity Budget. 
$6,500 is allocated for the cost of the Student Senate 
Concert Program. Although the budget is supposed to 
cover the costs of concerts for both the fall and spring 
semesters, the $6,500 has already been spent on two fall 
concerts by the program committee of the SSHC. 

On October 14, the PViends of Distinction appeared at 
Harper at a cost to the Student Activity Fee of $4,000. 
The attendance was miserable and the questionalbe ad- 
mission fee (see wage price-freeze violation article also in 
this issue) netted the Program Committee of the Senate— 
who decides our dances and concerts— a mere $350. 
On November 13. the Ides of March will perform here 
at a cost of $2,500. I'nless the student body turns out In 
far greater numbers than they did for the Friends con- 
cert, it is easy to see that the money left over from these 
two extravaganzas wouldn't even pav for a spring 
hoopla by BUI Haley and the Comets! 

Th|»-,over-ex tens ion of SSHC welfare brings into focus 
three rmiin issues: 

First, that It was fiscally irresponsible for the Student 



onKro .ixx.,^'- „^.»^>. "' "**' *"' •" penectiy normal, healthy t 

entira v « mr ■ con w rt mon isi t i n o p e r w t iu III IH H BHIhT BiB IM »a»ch I V all J 



BY Scott Hay want 

Traveling Foivign Correspondent 

IOWA CITY. IOWA (P.U.)-They say that the 
children of today will determine the future of 
tomorrow. This thought struck me one nlgiit as 
I was out on a Peeping Tom excursion, and in- 
stead of seeing what I came for. I peeked in a 
window and saw a blubbery little kki munching 
on a Hostess Twinkle and slobbering on a Coke, 
with his eyes glued to the tube. 

I immcdialely rushed to see Dr. FreUa Dim. 
famed chiM psychiatrist 

Dr. Dim, why are today's children becoming 
vegetables? 

"Well. I'm not sure I know what you mean, 
but I'll answer your question anyway. There's 
really nothing wrong with thse chUdrea It's Just 
that age, you know. Between the ages of one and 
twelve, the child feels lost, without anything to do. 
The occitement of being born has worn off, and 
yet he or she is still too young to be goli« out 
on dales and taking drugs and doir« all the fun 
things that their big brothers and sisters do. So 
it is natural for theK children to just want to sit 
and drink Coke and watch TV' all day Really, 
you shoukln'l worry about it. Before you know 
it, they will be perfectly normal, healthy adults 



iod of thirty days on groups that are of questionable 
appeal to the student body. 

Second, that we are going to have to seriously con- 
sider whether any rock group is worth $4,000 (or even 
$2,500) out of a SAF that Is supposedly for the bene- 
fit of all our students, of whom nearly 40 percent are 
now 25 years of age or older. With the other good uses 
that this money could be put to. we question this frolic 
with student monies. 

Third, If the concert series is to be continued we feel 
that a means must be found to insure greater student 
participation in the selection process of performers for 
the series. The fact that we live In the northwest sub- 
urbs of Chicago, a city that provides some of the best 
concert entertainment found anywhere, presents a good 
caae to eliminate the series In Its current form and trans- 
fer the funds to a more u.seful purposes. Nevertheless, 
that decision belongs to the SSHC. We urge the Senate 
to make every opportunity to include more student 
opinion on their committees. 

All facets of SAF allocation* ihould be reviewed to 
make sure the funds are being spent In the most mean- 
ingful manner. Looking over our concert fiasco, we 
.doubt if those funds have been. 



lay. 



mean by 'current'." 

Weil, when I was a kid. we had little plastic 
cars with wheels that really moved. 

He laughed. "Oh, everything's fully mechaniz- 
ed now. That car now has a gasoline engine, 
automatic gear shift, tape deck, and a burglar- 
alarm system, all run by remote control. We like 
to think that we are helping prepare kkls for 
future adulthood, so we try to make toys that 
run tern selves, and all the child does Is control 
the button." 

What about dolls? 

"This Christmas we're introducing our newliw 
of Barbie Hippie dolls. There will be a whole i»w 
wardrobe of tie-dyed shirts, headbands, and bells. 
Barbie has gone bra-lais and she comes equipped 
with bouncing boobs. Ken now has a motonrycle 
and a friend named Junkie Joe. And we've added 
new words to Barbie's vocabulary, like "Wow", 
"Farout", "Cimme a hit", and "Let's screw ". 

But why is all the emphasis on teenagers? I 
thought children liked to Imitate their mothere. 

"They do. Only nowadays, their mothers are 
imitating teenagers." 

But wtiatever happened to chUdhood fantasy? 
"Oh, you're talking al>out our Groovy Ghoul 
■ h it. Nnw hfff ■tr l et th a rblM' s l i a gUm iiini m > lu 



by James E. (irossnlckle 
New* Editor 



A new committee has been chosen by the Board of 
Trustees. The mission of the committee is to investigate 
the setting up of an accountability system for Harper. 

As very few of the faculty were informed of the plan 
to set up this committee and its goals, we fell the first 
area that the committee should investigate is the lines 
of communication within the administration and board. 
For when the board requests faculty input an re- 
ceives onlya a small, nonrepresentative amount, some- 
thing is wrong. 

The make up of the Accountability Committee also 
leaves much to be desired. The committee is made up of 
two members from each of the following areas: the 
Hoard of Trustees, the administration, the teaching facul- 
ty, and the students. As the classified staff is included un- 
der the accountability program, their not being included 
on the committee is a breech in logic. 

Beyond this however, the idea of having committees 
made up of equal representation from all areas of the 
school is open to question. The idea of a committee is 
to research, to investigate, and then to report recommen- 
dations. Therefore, a committee should be made up of 
people who are experts or who have a wide back- 
ground in the area. This could mean finding the people 
on campus with the expertise or going off campus 
and hiring management experts. 



Then I began to wonder, what do these kids 
do when they're not watching TV? Surely there 
must be times when the old man comes home 
and announces that everyone is to clear out t>e- 
cauae the Cardinals are on TV' and he doesn't 
wart anyone disturbing his sleep. So how does the 
chlkl occupy himself during this spare time? 

In order to find out. I went to see the prskiert 
of Kreatlve Toys Korperation. to see what was 
the 'current trend in toys. 

"Weil." he told me. "that depends on what you 



work. As you can see, we have a plasiu ghoul 
mold which can be custom designed to the child's 
own tastes, be it vampire or phantom or werewolf, 
as weU as an endless supply of vkrtims. These can 
be combined in any imaginable position for tor- 
ture or rape or murder that the child himself 
devises." 

I suppose that k wouM be alright for the chU- 
dren of today to determine the future of tomorrow, 
if only the proent adults did not cortrol the chil- 
dren oi today. For myself. I think 111 gel sterli- 
Iwd. 



Reiailer^s Workshop at Harper to 
Plot Against Shoplifters 



They're plotting against the 
»hopliftCT»-and anyone ebe who 
may have an urge to acquire rr 
uti store merchandise widiout pay- 
ing for It 

A Retail Security Workshop has 
been set for November 15- 17 ai 
Harper College Tf^r workshop has 
Ixrn schrduled to aid the retail 
merchant in time for the holiday 
season. 

I)rtalls on security of retail mer- 
chandise at every suge of arrival, 
storage. duJay and thippinK «ill 
be presented by semrirv cxperu 

The security workshop will 
cover protection of merchandise 
from employee thcfu. shoplifting 



*«1 burglary (Hher asset loss 
problems such as cmbeulcmeni 
and bad checks will be diacussod. 

<hie session will outline aa em- 
ployee training program whkh 
wouki prepare them to cope with 
merchandise and asset loss prob- 
lems. 

Discussion of ibe social and 
economic Influences leading to need 
for modern retail security will open 
the workshop \k>ndav, November 
15 The demise of the .Ma & Pa 
More, high crime rate, and moral 
Mandards with something for 
nothing" attitude will be reviewed 
by Robert Dodge. Harper instruc 
tor of industrial security subjects 



A committee that starts off knowledgablc In the field 
will spend less time in preliminary investigation and 
wUl operate more efficiently. They will know what ques- 
tions need to be answered and what areas need to be 
investigated. After drawing tip its conclusion, the com- 
mittee would then report its recommendations, and the 
body which formed the committee would then decide 

A system with expert committees would be a vast 
improvement upon our current system for choosing 
committees. '^ 



And While We're at It- 
Due to a number of desperate financial and academic 
problem* that have fallen on many members of this 
staff, we have decided to temporarily return to publish- 
ing bi-weekly until the end of the current semester. At that 
time, we will reassess the sihiation and determine whether 
or not we will publish weekly next semester. Any ques- 
tions concerning the changes of our publication schedule 
should be directed to the Harbinger office, room A-364 



iVxige has been employed as 
security officer in the Office of the 
Chief of Naval Operations. Wash 
Ington DC. and security manager 
oTa Chicago area Sears, Roebuck 
ft Company reuil store. 

".Management and ReUil Serur- 
itv" will be d>e topic for John 
Shieids, Sears' territorial security- 
manager ShleUs wUl show how to 
establish a successful pre\-enUon 
funcUon He will also describe the 
problems and solutions Involved 
with embeulement. 

Tuesday's program will begin 
with "Controlling Vour Nkrchan 
dise." led by William (.ammon 
le>- .\ professional in this line, 
(•ammoiiley Is merchandise con 
trol manager of a .Sears Chicago 
area retail store 

The afternoon session. Secur- 
ity Procedures on the Selling 
Floor." will be given by Krancis 
(k>rman. (.orman has hcW secur- 
ity positions at Sears since 1959. 
Robert Dodge will lead the ses 
slons on Wednesday. Theselnclude 
■'Check .Acceptance Procedures." 
■ Bursary and Robbery I'roiec 
tion." arid 'Kmployee Training 
and Kducation." 

Certifkates will be presented to 
partidpanu who complete the three- 
day workshop. 

According to Paul Nk>ore. Law 
Enforcement career program co- 
ordinator at Harper, the $60 fee 
for workshop participants should 
return many Umes Its cost In pre 
venting profit losses to retailers 
.Additional Information about die 
workshop may be obtained by tele 
phoning Harper's Office of Con- 
tinuing Education, 359 4200. ex- 
tension 248. 



Dear Sir 

.Vitcr reading one of the anicle.s 
in our illustrious nc-wspa|)cr ol 
.Nov, 1, I was rudier annoved 
at the runiaiuic and sophonior- 
Ic view of the Vanishing Ke\olu- 
tion ("Hoffman (lontments i>u the 
Vanishing Re\olution") I'hcquote 
from Che (>ue\-ara didn't annov 
me. as 1 am a broad-minded in- 
dividual and am nut one uf those 
to veil "Commk;" at the mention 
ol names such as .Mr. (Guevara's 
I oen agreed with Miss llolTnian 
about the rise of apathy in our 
scxriety. although I see It as a 
result of the expanded world vis 
la we' enjov" ihrouitih mass nicd 
ia. 1 must admit that I don't even 
like to watch the ten o'clock news 
each night anymore, but usually 
do. as I feel I must lie Informed. 
I also agreed mth Miss HoH- 
man's points about man being 
treated as a human .is opposed 
to a mechanical de\-ic( 

Howe\-er, what 1 did imt .iiirer 
with, and llvidly detested. w.i> lut 
shinini; drtense ol i<xla\ "s social 
feMiiuiion The problem Mith this 
nebulous Re\-(>lutiuii is found In 
the wor)l Itself What dors tt mean' 
.Nkisl people will tell vou the Rr%-ol- 
utlon is for '"Freedom" and expect 
vou to come hack with the tradi- 
tional ■■ Right On?" or "Power 
to the People'" Fine, So what do 
Freedom and Right On mean 'Or 
PowTt to the People' Power to 
whom? THE PEOPLE O.K .fine, 
you're getting nowhere Do these 
people reallv know what tho're 
talking about:* I wouldn't mind a 
rrvoluiton if it had set guidelines 
and Ideals spcrifird The ideab 
of this Rr\ oiuiion. howrxer. ap- 
proach the Impossible, How can 
you have a slogan such as Free- 
dom wtthouiqualiK-m^hk-hrvpr^ 
Hie word means so maiiv difler- 
ent ihnigs to so manv different 
people .\nd if. in fact, these people 
(/» mean all freedom for all epo- 
pie. then there is freedom for no 
one, 

.\ good example ol this point 
would be some of the goings on 
with the trkk-or-treakthls Hallowe- 
en Take the case of the three chil- 



dren in Northbrook whogotcandv 
laced with mescalme ITie person 
who put the stuff in ibccandy was 
exercising his freedom to do so 
Hut the children who got the candv 
were not free to act as thev wanted, 
as the\' could not eat the candv 
without running th risk of going 
on a bununer or otherwise mess 
ing up their minds. Is it ircedoni 
lor a mother to keep her children 
at home Itecause children in the 
neighborhood have been getting 
needles and razor blades in can- 
dy bars and apples thev have re- 
ceived as trick-rotrcais' Freedom 
Is being able to express vourself, 
do what vou want to do as long 
as It doesn't infringe on the rights 
of others to do what the>' want to 
do. It's a delicate balaiKe between 
freedom and license 

this can also be applied to the 
various campus demonstrations 
mentioned in the rtkle. I would 
suggest that the author of the ar- 



ticle read James .Michner's book, 
A'</// .SV«/< H7/f// Ji,,i//] Hti/i/HH 
ti/J* Perhaps if .Miss Hollman 
would read about the condition 
of the campus town and the con- 
stant halting of the town's resi- 
dents bv the students of Kent Si.iit 
she would see the situation a liiilt 
diflierendy. It was not all one-skied. 
It was a culmination of many ten- 
sions on iMuh sides. I o label u as 
an action of Hecessltv" saddens 
nie because it wasn't necessary. 
With palietKe and restraint it could 
have been avokled But of course, 
new Freedcmi does not embodv 
restraint, so I hope the students 
and other people! aretherepossibly 
anv "others".') of tomorrow all 
learn the principles of sdf defense 
and learn to fight to the death 
for what thev want, for in a s«Kietv 
of absolute freed4)ni. that is what 
vou II hav« t.. <ii. Ill sur\'ive. 
( heerfully. 
T B , the Obscure 



CfjMfAJlf 



>is; 

I am greadv disturbed 'over 
the allocation uf funds from the 
Student .Vctlvlties Fund ( S.\F ) 

Perhaps someone should men- 
lion to the Student Senate that Har- 
per Is an educattonal institution 
and not a haven for frustrated 
majorettes, rah-rah girls, and the 
like The $400.00 allocation for 
Pom Pon girls is rklkulous \\\\h 
all of the furor over administra- 
tive cutbacks in the S.\F. I feel 
sure that this monev could have 
been put to better use 

I also noticed that the athletic 
program, even without the contin- 
gency for football, is . bv far. 
the largest single recipient of 
funds from ihr SAF I Mronglv 
object. 

Taking mtM ><>ii>Kleratioii the 
p<M>r attendance athletic events, 
and the limited audience to «hirh 
these events appeal. I feel that the 
bulk of the moiir\' put aside lor 
athletic endeavors could be more 
favorablv used in other areas 

Obviously, we as a .student bodv 
must do without some things be- 
cause of finaiKlal cutbacks, but I 




'»r%v 



hditor-in-Chlef 
Managing VAUor 
Business Manager 
News Editor 
Features Fklitor 

Sports F^itor 



Randy von Liski 
Roy Vombrack 
Rich Sled leek i 
.lames E. (irossnickle 
.Sheila Hoffman 

C»reg F'ife 



Typists ( aroi (.riffin 

Debbi Newmann 
Faculty Advisor: Jim Sfurdevant 



The HARBINGER is the student publication for the 
Harper College campus community, published weekly 
except during holidays and mid-terms. All opinions 
expressed on the editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college, its administration, faculty or student body. 

For Information on advertising, rates and publication 
schedule, call or write R. Siedlecki, The Harbinger Bus- 
iness Office. 

William Ralnev Harper College. Algonquin & Roselle 
Rds^ Palatine. 111. Phone number 359-4200. ext. 272 and 

460. ^^^^_^__^^^^^_^«___ 



feel that the lecture and concert 
series, the film scries, and even 
the usually pooriy attended col- 
lege daoccs. should not suflirr due 
to a questions of priorities 

Thank you 

I>fivid I (Gordon 



Pog» 9 




Voter Re<;ij^tralioii 



Your chance is now! From Vietnam to Berkley 
'65 . . . to the Democratic Convention of 1 968. 
Make the 'pains and hurts" be reflected Now I 

As of June 1971 18-21 year olds have the in- 
alienable right to vote. 

The townships are open now, the villages will 
be open Nov. 16. 

Information concerning Voter Registration can 
be obtained from the STUDENT SENATE OF- 
FICE, third floor, building A. 

Get involved! Come to Room D-212 on Nov. 16 
at 1 P.M. and meet with the Students for Mc- 
GOVERN . . . plus a SPECIAL GUEST SPEAKER! 

Harper Representatives: Brian LeJeune Bob Rudman 



McGovern For President HQ., 110 S. Dearborn, 
Chicago, III. 263-6133 



1 



y 



Page 10 



THE HARBINGER 



Nov»mb«r 8, 1971 



Novembers, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 




EARN $4-$6 PER HR. ^"11 or Part Time 

Men or Women — Learn Bartendinc 

1 Week Course • Days or Eves * 

Free Job Placement — Pay 

Tuition Out of Future Eamln|s 

Call 427-6605 

Professional 
Bartending School 

407 S. Dearborn 

'Special Schedules May Be Arranfed 



Page 11 



The Prisoners of War-Part One 



15 Dunkiii' Domits that taste 
as fresh as they smell for $L00 

This special offer is good 
at Ounkin' Donuts located at: 

451 Golf Road 

Schaumburg, 01. 

ValU With This 




plane crashed (the pilots were, of 
course, hated because of the heavy 
bombing ) and occasionally at the 
hands of Interrogators after reach- 
ing the federal prisons. 

Kven those sessions were hard to 
evaluate, with treatment varying 
on which \'ictnamese ofTicial was 
doing the questioning and the atti- 
tude of the pilot. 

"You have to remember," ex- 
plaliied one State I>partmrnt 
oCBclal close to P()\V' aflalrs during 
an interview, "that much of this 
revolves over how men react to 
mlatreatroeiiL For example, some 
children will cry over scratches; 
others will tolerate broken ankles." 

There Is no question that the pil- 
ots now in captivity are sufTering 
serious deprivation -the mere fact 
that they are 12,000 miles from 
their homes and families would be 



agony enough. 

Yet, most of the evidence before 
Frlshman's return indicated that 
the food supplied to the prisoners 
meager as It was, was at least as 
plentlful^f not more-than the hard- 
pressed Hanoi regimewasgivingto 
iu prison camp guards. 

In addition, the isolation 
reported by the six men was not as 
great as had been feared. One re- 
turned pilot told how he shared 
living quarters with three other 
pilots. The men, he said, often 
noisily argued among themselves. 
Most of me captives apparendy 
were living in groups of two and 
four, although each group was 
carefully Isolated from others. 

Tbere is some evideiKXthat mlll- 
ury officials were aware of die 
strained case that was being pre- 
sented at the news confrrence. In a 
private letter sent bv die mllltarv 




MTSUN 

1971 TRANS-AM 
CHAMPION. 

Not Ddd fOJT A bOOimiOr! ^^* ^^' important there was the Datsun 510 

^ Sedan ...a winner right from the start. It a the 



It was liice the new kid on the blcxrk winning 
all the marbles. Datsun went out lor its ftrsrtry 
at the bigleague 2.5 Trans Am series and took 
the championship from some ol the biggest 

-i\ racing. In six out of the 
'■ -.^3 our Datsun 510 Sedan 

whipped the likes of Alfa-Romeo, BMW, Pinto 
and the rest. , 

We think we know how it happened. First, there 
wasjalented driving, backed up by meticulous 
special modification and race preparation. 



orw and only economy car fo offer the unique 
combination of safety front disc brakes over 
head cam engine and independent rear 
suspension. And if you don't think that makes 
a difference, ask our racing competitors. Better 
St. 11 Drive a Datsun . . then decide. 
News Bulletin: Datsun also wins 1971 SCCA 
Manufacturers Rally Championship 




FROM NISSAN, WITH PRIDE 



mauterr 



^'>^^^ 



500 E. NsrtWtst Nwy. 
iaPdctiiM 

I ■!• *t(t •< trimftM rtrk Isct Trsdi 
[H iwit wttt •< It. U) 

Phone 358-3400 



lonk Finenting 
Serviced by European 
ond loponcse Croftmen 



on June 5, wives and parents ol 
captured and missing Air Force 
pilots were told diat diey would be 
given a personal briefing on the 
prisoner situation. 

The letter also enclosed copies 
of the materials supplied to the 
press, with this explanation: "The 
briefing was spccifkally designed 
to bring the pressure of the world- 
opinion to bear on the enemy which, 
hopefully, will result in more Infor- 
mation about and better treatment 
for our downed personnd." 

The letter corKluded wtth this 
remarkable sentence: "We arecer- 
uin that you will not become un- 
duly concerned over the briefing if 
you keep In mind die purpose lor 
which it was tailored (emphasis 
added)." 

Despite die new Nixon Adminis- 
tration emphasis on the prisoners, 
die Issue still hadn't e\'olved Iniu a 
major public debate by late sum- 
mer, 1969, when Haiiot released 
Frishman and two odier prisoners 
Into the care of anti-war groups. 

Even die wives and modiers of 
captured and missing men. who 
had begun to organize In 1968 in 
protest over die Johnson Admin- 
istraUon's quiet diplomacy, had 
failed to arouse broad interest with 
their occasional picketing of gov- 



Nigerian Student Tells of Tribal Roles and Philosophy 



RllfflPni bUUdliiffs ^nd prototts 

"There was an absolutely valid 
case that somebody had to make" 
against the Nurdi Vietnaroeae, one 
State llr^artmeni official said, re- 
calling those days. "But we were 
always under an evidence problem. 
Frishman truly was a godsend..." 
After his appearance In Wash- 
ington, ' Frishman was taken on 
tour by die .Navy, making highly 
publicized vlstts to six major cities 
within five days to idl his story to 
die wives aixJ families of captured 
and missing American pllou. He 
gave many idcvtslon and newspa 
per interviews, and even publuhed 
a first-person account of his ex- 
periences diat appeared as a fea- 
tured artide in the Readers Digest 
magazine for Ilkrember. 1969 No 
other returned prisoner had been 
given such freedom to speak out. 

IXirlng lesUmonv In mldlltcem- 
ber before the Mouse (.'ommltieeon 
Internal Securltv. formerly known 
as the Mouse l'n.-\merican .ActM- 
lies Committee. Frishman declared 
thai the treatment afforded the pi 
lots in .North Vietnam was "gen- 
erally worse" dian dial given lo the 
crew of the F'ueblo. 

The wor.st torture, however, was 
the isolation, he said Encouraged 
by the committee members to con- 
tinue, Frishman added: "I don't 
know all the pri<ioner<i up there, but 
1 would say diere are a large per 
centage that are In Isolation and 
have been so for a long time." Me 
himself had indicated lo an Italian 
reporter during an interview In 
Hanoi that he had been in Lwla- 
tlon for 18 months. 

In his testimony before the 
Mouse Internal Security ''ommit- 
tee, Frishman reported how he had 
been taken on trips to war and art 
museums in downtown Hanoi. 

He told at one point how. after 
an operation on his injured dbow. 

(Cont on Page 1 7) 



by Simeon K. I'gwu 
News Staft-^ 

Iribe in die .\frican Society is 
more of a natlonalitv than the 
Kiiglish delinitioii ii iiiipli«->>. 

It is a general set up ol the so- 
ciety in the black coiitiiienl. and 
in .Nigeria it appears to have 
been lor over a centur\' now a riv- 
er without a bridge to cross it. 
It has also beidnieniorepronounc 
ed in .Nigeria dian in anv other 
part of the coniineni 

When Europeans or .Vnirriians 
talk about weather. .Nigerians talk 
about tribe. The whole society is 
strictly organised into a variety 
of tribes, and so consuming i.s 
die devotion to tribe dial the nation 
al pride isatiinieslarleiihcd Some 
times, loyalty lo die tribes even 
transcends one\ Kivallv lo him 
adf. 

^'ou would listen lo one .NiHff- 
ian describing another Nigerian 
If die diird .Nigerian is unai^are 
of what is going on and docs not 
want to know lo whom his Inform- 
ant is referring, die first Nigerian 
would then clear the air to him 
with. I am talking about thai 
Housa .Man. "( liousa tribe is one 
of about 87 tribes thai make up 
the Federation of Nigeria and is 



one of die diree most poweriul 
tribes. Ihese diree dormant tribes 
are Ibo, lIou.sa and ^ ornba 

Today, ihere are about 20.(KKI.- 
(HK) Mousas. and what die above 
quotation amounts to is like Irv- 
ing to identify a pebble in a sand 
baidt. liui the reierence to his tribe 
already points to the kind ol 
man he is certain to be. By this, 
die man in question may never 
be known by name throughout 
die conyersation. but the fail that 
he is a Housa. Ibo or a Vorii- 
ba is sufTicieiit to identify him. 

Not only U his social, politi- 
cal and economic oudook de- 
termined ininiediatelv. but even 
his |Hjssihle reaction to a given 
Situation. His secret thoughts are 
reasonably suspected on the un- 
derstanding that members of the 
same tribe are all alike Some- 
times, it is difficult to get a private 
doctor's attention unless he knows 
Ui what iribe you belong. Mavbe 
to this day. when you fill vour 
applicatioii forms (or emfilovmeiii 
or higher education, vou are rr 
quested to stale vour tribe, bui 
normally not your nationality 

Ihi.*. however, does not mean 
that a Euro|iean will necessarily 

get a ioh faster than a Nlorrt^.n 



SUPPORT 

OUR 
ADVERTISERS 



Western College Rep to Visit Nov. 11 



hut it may mean that a Togolese 
or a Black .\inericaii who can 
lose his accent has a better oppor- 
tunity, provided he is not over- 
nice about his tribal origin back 
home. Ibis makes all members of 
a tribe hold each other a.s broth- 
ers or sisters. 

Ihis feeling of close tribal af- 
finity is more than laternal senti- 
ment - and it fills all places. Sime 
times it has proved helpful, even 
in cities where it has always been 
in conflict widi the western influ- 
ence, but most of the time It has 
done more harm than good. 

Some gotid aspects of it have 
been in die way tribal organiza- 
tions unit people to tackle prob- 
lems. (>enerallv. these tribal organ- 
izations im|M>se tolls on all mem- 
bers and build schools, churches, 
hospitals and send their "broth- 
ers" abroad to siudv. Ihev are 
norniallv named to show particular 
programs, etc 

These are tribal unions that have 
great InflueiKe over all political 
and administrative set up. rhe% 
work for the improvement of each 
tribe quite alright, but from their 
menliig places are hatched all 

riv..lrt pl:.n^ :..wt l.:.l.. ■■^f.^■■^ 



the tribes M)si children are 
brought up. not to have anything 
to do with a child from a diflerent 
tribe. To some parents, it would 
be a blasphemy to talk of inter- 
tribal marriage It is Just like 
a while girl in .\nierica telling 
her parents, who do not see anv 
reason in the wide world why a 
black man should talk to a while 
woman, dial she wants to have 
anything to do with a blackmail 
There have been crisis u|)on cri- 
sis in Nigeria, right from 1884. 
when the whole continent of .VIrita 
was divided into countries with 
out any recognition of die tribal 
and linguistic diversities The 
dlmax in the series of tribal 
political unrest came in 1967. 
when the age-long crisis of con- 
lideiHe. deep rooted tribal haired 
and unhealthy tribal rivalry. 



resulted in a horrible blood bath 
dial shook the verv foundation 
of .Nigeria. 

For over a century now. this 
strong tribal alTillation and lin- 
guistic diversity have been a 
major problem, although it was 
clearly seen as such by tl^e early 
British administration, who eith- 
er overlooked it or intentionally 
grouped the whole tribes into one 
nation (probably for dielr con- 
venience). 

However, it has become obvious 
lo all the tribes diat each one needs 
the odier and their brodierhood, if 
diey are to play any role in die 
2()th century Africa and in the fast- 
changing world of today. 
Smuoii E. I'liwu L\ a .\'ii{tiMii 
iKDi.sfcr \liidriit uho M utiriidhtfi 
Utitlter for hix ftrtt tvo yean of 
> tiiilii \ 



John Seefeki, admissions as- 
sociate for The Western College in 
Oxford. Ohio 111 visit MarperCol- 
lege on Thuridav, .Nov. 11. Mis 
visit is scheduled lor 2 p.m. 

Western, a small, private liberal 
arts college for women and men, 
has dils year launched a 'Free- 
dom With Responsibdit)- " program 
of extensive campus reforms. 

The program features iixlivid- 



ualtzcd instruction and a tutorial 
lyilem similar to dial used in Eng- 
land's Oxford and Cambridge uni- 
versities. 

Professors-no longer diiTeren- 
liaied bv departmcDt or raidi 
design their own offerings, singly 
or in combination with other facul- 
ty members Ihese learning 
units," each designed to use about 
15 hours a wcm of a student's 



time, go for approval to a faculty 
student committee 

Satlsfaaory completion of four 
years in the program automatic ally 
qualifles the student for the bache- 
lor of arts degree. 



FREE!!! FREEH! FREE!!! 

DRAWING NOVEMBER 15, 1971 



Prizes Worth Over $100 .00 



lisf of Prizes and defoils availabim at fh« 
Harper College Bookstore 




rAITWIN: StaMnl Jmm tmy hr 

MNI lo jn"" WWln. ( AW M pMRt - ■ WVflfVf 

■•• IMMMK^ in p(Vi|l'n IMMV II^HWi M 

to 

pfRMMl tUtny WM^ t/tttS nPMR rfnCWI MM 

mBm«-t« fWautr fhi« irnnl» Mtar-MwirlMrt 

■fWi .pim 
T'.i»#*i* nvn«, m'rtii . an 

• Uyt' ■ . 

1 htrk fnriiH* tlmni 
■ mi vp lqr> Nidvl 

«Tsp« snH fimmy hr**.- t ; 

r^ In mmI ap > kn ..I y~-#^' 
•vtukrymr&trim- J 
■ momis. Stwtdnt / ^-- ^^ 
Jp«n« %T* atailshlp tn I ^ 
\t» rimim 



JULY'S 



Gives you more 
for your money 



UNCIE ERV'S lEANS 

Tradewinds Shopping Center 
Hanover Park, III. Phone 837-5292 




JULY 

847 ALGONQUIN RD. 
SCHAUMBURG 
(next to Beef& Barrel) 



• EXTRA thkk and juicy pur* b*«f Vienna 
hot dogs 

• Chopped sirloin steak sandwich** instead of 
hamburger . . . buf at hamburger prices. 

• Sandwichos include all th« trimmings and 
French Fries 

• Fast sorvico . . . conv«ni«nt to Harper. 



V - 



Pag* 12 



THE HARBINGER 



Novembers, 1971 



Novembers, 1971 



/////4CT1VmE£ 



Mwsk fftvffMf 



by Tom Michael Brock 
AaaMant Peaturca Edttor 

Fortunate is the person who 
can find leisure time these days 
to Indulge In entrrtainmenl. 
Sometimes you've Just got to make 
your own time, away from school 
and the job. 

For most of us. ido'ision af^ 
fords the most available enter- 
tainment, and is not to be over- 
looked. What with the fierce inier- 
network program battles, some 
top-notch shows are on the air, 
not to mention some really great 
films. Quite frequently films made 
from classk- books are shown. 

although the late hour they are 

put on is maddening at times. 

Among the great authors who 

have been filmed are Faulkner. 

Steinbeck, flemingwav. Ohara. 

Tennesaee Williams, and H. (.. 

Weils. 

Ves, the T\' networks are com- 
peting for your attention, so you 
can be ptctiy and still take ad- 



vantage ot the many tine pro- 
grams there are. Look for the 
specials: documentaries, politics, 
environmcntals,' historical 

sketches, and dramatic plays. 

The talk shows of (iarson. 
Cavett. and ('riffin can provide 
some pretty interesting guests and 
dialogue. It's a good idea to scan 
your lA' guide each week and 
mark off programs you wani 
to be sure and watch. 

The entenainment sections of 
the newspapers are an indispen- 
sable Index to what's happening 
In the area. They are your guide 
to movies, plays, concerts, new 
records, and new books. This col- 
umn will recommend outstand- 
ing items, and further Informa- 
tion can always be had bv con- 
sulting any large newspaper 
There's a lot happening outterc, 
people, so get out and whet your 
cultural appetites. 



Deep Purple Performs Impressive Show 



Students 



by Tom Michael Brock 
Aaaiatant Features Edttor 

The .Auditorium theatre literal- 
ly exploded to the magic sound of 
Deep Purple Sunday night, 
Oct. 24. 

Here In Chicago for one reserve 
engagement, thegroupcaplured the 
soul of the audience and drew two, 
thunderous, standing ovations. 
The ticketholders had come to hear 
a concert; Deep Purple created 
realms of musical color such as 
the Auditorium has seldom ex- 
perienced before. It was like a hu- 
man drama unfoUlng on stage. 

Wliat is even more remarkable 
about the performance is that the 
group was playing one man short. 
Onlv an hour before the show, the 
lead singcr,Ian Gillian, was hos- 

Eitallzcd with the symptoms of yd- 
>w laundke. Johh Lord. Deep 
Purple's unique keyboard man. 
came on suge and explained to 
the crowd: "This is not a rip-off - 
It's for real. We'll sdll give you 
your moneys worth," hesaki And 
so IVep Purple plunged ahead, 
playing all their n..mb«.ri mln..« 



Invited 



lead vocab. Since much of dielr 
material Is instrumental, the loss 
of their linger was not so keenly 
felt. 

The back-up group, Fleetwood 
.Mac, was not witKoui iu own prob- 
lems. A heavy fog at the airport 
delayed the arrival of their own 

auipment, and they were compell- 
to use Deep Purple's. They Im- 
provised very well, warming up 
the audience for an hour with a 
variety of rock numbers, includ- 
ing thdr big hw, "Black .Magic 
Woman " aiid a selection ftpm dielr 
new album " Future Games" a 
song by the same Ude. The drum 
mer, Mick Fleetwood, came into 
his own and kindled the others, 
playing as they were on unfa mil 
iar equipment. 

AHer Fleetwood .\bc finished, 
the main attraction. Deep Purple, 
asMimed suge command. Ihelr 
OMK implies something uf dieir 
unusual music. Being fantastic live 

Crformers. they soon had the gal 
les humming and rocking. 
Highilghu of d>e concen were 



entlUed "Laiy and "Hard Road " 
John Lord launched "I.azy" with 
a stlrrlnff solo on his eleoronlc 
organ-palette, producing a vari- 
ance of moving sounds ranging 
from booming thunder to shrill, 
unearthly notes Richie Black- 
more-s lead guiUr spoke to die 
audience as he masterfully carved 
out rhydimic vibraUons. Roger 
Glover's dirobbing bass and the 
talented sUcks of Ian Paice provkl- 
ed a steady background. 

Interchanging pieces, die lead 
guiUr and ufgan would each roam 
up and down the musical scale, as 
if trylhg to reach new helghu. Rich- 
ie Blackmoremadelike Peter Town 
shend of the \Mjo. twirling his gui- 
Ur around, rubbing it across the 
amps, aixl playing it with his fool. 
The Dcrformance was all-around 
superb. The emcee from triangle 
Productions came on afterwards 
and exclaimed, "People, can you 
believe what vou've Just heard • 
( oming on like that with a man 
shon; They're unreal!" Deep Pur 
pie U quite possibly d>e finest spec 
laleflecu, instrumental group 

artu.nti 



BOOK REVIEW 



The Chriatten Science 
Student! at Harper Warm- 
ly Invite all Members of the 
Harper College Community 
to Our Weekly Meetings Held 
In D106 at 7 p.m. Each 
Thursday Evening. 



'The Press and the Cold War' Attacks Media 



nrvkwMl by Joe HafkcMcUsI 

Repurlera New Service 



The dieab of James Arooaoo's 
The Prtss ami the CoU Bfar Is 



that the I'nlicd Suics' press has to 
a significant degree become a vol 
untimr arm of d»e admlnlstratk>n 
in omoe. The crucUl part of A ron- 
ton 's conicntion is not the fan 
itself but raiher die voluntary 
abdicatk>n br die press of Its res- 



You don't have to go downtown 

for Pizza in the Pan 
Go To — 

Yt Oil) TOWN INN 



PIZZA 



Carry Outs n 

in fhp Deep Pan 
the kind you eat ^,th u Knife and Fori, 



'."»: ^7^l 



Draft Beer 



Mugs or Pitchers 



.B 1 ^ 



and CocktaiK 



E>nslbillty to serve the public need 
r ifac truth. 

As I. F. Stone has pointed out, 
'reporters ( In the IS ) have been 
as eager Incultators of the L'.S. 
Cold War party line as dielr op- 
posite numbers are to dish out the 
official view of Pravda and 
UvestU •' Thus. d»e same thing 
diat we label as worthless propa 
ganda intheSovlet I'nlon isparad- 
«d before us as the worthwhile prod- 
uct of our free press 

Aronson documents his thesis 
through an account of press handl- 
las of die various events of die 
Cold War Hu highly readable 
.•ityle of alternate bfack comedy 
and sarcasm makes 7Ae/Vr.t5 over- 
whelmingly compelling. 

Perhaps the most Interesting part 
of the book deals with the origins 
of the Cold War and the red scare 
diat was at once the rationale for. 
and the Instrument of. prolonging 
the confrontation. 

VVIten It became clear that some 
external stimulus would be re- 
quired to malnuin our mlllury 
posture at "fea.tible" le\ rl.^ ( large 
defense budget and pearrtlmrdra^) 
aixl to asiiurr that thr rconomv 
did not stagnate (the candid head- 
line In Business Week. March 22, 
1946 "New Democracy. New Bus- 
iness. I'nlted Sutes Drive to .Stop 
Communism Abroad Nfcans 
Heavy Financial Oudavs for 
Bases. Relief and Reconstruction. 



But in Return American Business 
U Bound lo Get .New .Markets 
Abroad ") die Cold War was man- 
ufactured. 

The mediod was disarmlnglv 
simple create die Red .Menace widi 
a good deal of hdp from die media 
and dicn atuck and silence all op- 
position by branding them as reds. 
I was also frighienlnglv successful. 
When Henrv Wallace ( Vice-Pres- 
ident from 1^1-45 under FDR) 
became increasingly ouupoken in 
hu opposUion to die Cold War 
and then was audacious enough 
to run for President as die 1948 
candidate of die Progressive Par- 
ty, hu program not only was not 
afforded a cursors- hearing but 
Wallace was also labelled a Com- 
mie by many papers fHhers so 
labelled lost more thanjustanelcc- 
don 

The premier red-baiter of diem 
all. Joe NfcCardiy was, Aronson 
convincingly argues, a creation of 
die press It was. we can suppose, 
news when NfcCanhy lists 89 
Spies" but the fact that reporters 
knew die accuser was a proved 
liar removes them from the protec 
Uon of the canon of objective re 
porting The guise of die objet: 
Uvity was, of course, employed 
because while editors mav have 
frowned at .\k<:ardiy's mediods. 

(Turn to page 16) 




DARKENS 



Snowmobile Hotiies from Heads to Toes 

?2o f x^^'^^J^' ^*"*"K»on. nilnols Phone 381-0257 
109 s. Main Street. Wauconda, niinols F^one 526-2535 

HOURS; MON-THUR8»6, FRI 9-9 SAT 8:.10..5:30 



THE HARBINGER 



(:ai.kni)ar(>i knknis 

.Music _ ^ 

Ides of March. Harper, .\ov. 14 
Kmerson. Lake, and Palmer. .Auditorium. Nov. 14 

Cinema 

f.H licit ('.iiiiiirctiitu, Rooso'dt 

KiiUli. Stale Lake 

T.R. liuakiii. L'nited AnUu 

StmuG Vaiicifti, F.suuire 

P/ay Misiy Fur Mi. Chicago 

Tin- .Kiiuimkii, Harper. Nov. 12 

(Cultural 

"White Roots of Peace". Har|ter. Nov. 9 
Picasso exhibits on display Johnson Inlernatl(nu«l Callerv 
645 N Nbchigan 

I lif.urc 

//"/"A. musical. Schuln-n Iheatre 

Huiiiy. comedy, .Studebaktr Iheaire 

Assuwituiiiun. Ma >. (;oodman Theaire 

.V<< rii Yiur lull, comedv, Arlington Park Theatre 

Stiiius Quo !'«</«. Ivanhoe Iheatre 

/V/M//i(M/{(, comedv. l)rur>' Lane Theaire 

FkIiIUi Uh ilir Ruof. musical. Candlelij{hi Dinner Iheaire 

Hi III,. IM.Ih /. Round Dinner Plavhouse 

Till (iuui Mint Hojit. Uth Street Iheatre 

Tilt Cluw .\kiiafitiH. Lincoln Park Iheatre 

To Cl.illu Tin \„krd. Old I own Plavers 

H7/.y;n itf Buhyli'n, Kingstcm .Mines I'heatre 

.Anm of till Jliiiuunul fkiyy. Loop College. 64 K. Lake 




ll y Re a list i c 



bv T..MB. 

A random group was afforded 
a sneak prr\-iew last week of a 
brand-new. major motion picture 
in the screening ri»om of Twen 
lieth-Ontury-Kox. (hlcago. Nfcjvie 
bills were passed out giving aiirlef 
resume of a film entitled ThrFiettth 
CiiHHfrlio n. C e n e II a c k m a n 's 



Sfrttf ft/ir 



name immediately stood out, the 
same actor who had been the meek 
son in / .S'evrr Sang Fur Ah Falh 
II .\ rosier of foreign actors 
promised some Inicrmatlonal (lav 
or. 

.\s the projector began clicking, 
the audience setded back and was 
treated to some beautiful, sweep- 
ing shots of Marseilles. France, 
and Its .Xquamarlne harbor the 
furtive figure of a detective dom- 
inates the early action. He U keeo- 
ing surveillance on dope traffic 



Pofl« 1 3 



i^J^^^ Q^^ ^Q^^ 




by Jan Bone 

One of the disadvantages of being "over the 
hill" Is that occasionally all hell breaks loose. 

The day after your car accident, for instaiKe, 
is the time the washing machiiK pidu to overflow 
/contaminating all your hust>and's brand-new 
busineis shirts with ballpoint pen lixk. Your child's 
school nurse phones to report he's running a 
fever and needs an Immediate pkkup. 

You've got lo reschedule a chem lab ^ndquiz. 
And you find you left hal( your notes In the 
smashed car, how being cxpe^lvely repaired in 
Chicago. 

Yes, you're a candidate for an Kxcedrin. 

But what can you do about your Harper class- 
es? 

Fortunately, there are some study trkrks which 
will help you get higher grades or hoU your own 
in dass. They're good for emergeiKies, but also 
helpful In the day-to-day pulL 

Some learning theory specialists suggest you'll 
remember more if you study Just before a class in 
which you recHe, and Just after a lecture or lab. 

KLnowing this, you may want lo schedule some 
second semester classes with some deliberate "dead 
time" between them/ time youll use for review and 
study instead ofcafeteria-klatschinK. 

One way you can re-inforce your learning is 
by using the audio-visual materials at the Harper 
library (first floor). 

You can borrow catalogs which list (Uins and 
video tapes from die library 's wMsHlon. Whtie 
tli e y ' i e iii osttj i f e d Uy tH iUUglft ft. students can ' 
make arran^emente to 



ice them in the library's 



preview room. 

If you've missed a fUm in claaa, for instance, 
or dUn't understand II well the Arsl time around, 
you can talk to the A-V people and schedule your- 
self In for a private showitig. Movies are calegor- 
hred by subject matter: physical sciences, social 
scteiKss, biological sctenoes. humanities, etc. 



You can walch "Chemkral F'amUies," "Equili- 
brium," "The Life and Times of Theodora Roose- 
velt,'' "Architecture: From Dork: to GoUilc,' and 
similar fUms. Most are 16mm sound— color, and 
last half an hour or less. 

Short ftlm loops, especially In the biological 
sciences, will help you brush up on "The Nerv- 
ous System of the Frog" or "Dissection of a F'etal 
Pig." These cartridge-type loops generally take less 
than ftve minutes' viewing time, liut can be played 
over and over till you're sure you understand 
them. 

^ Math tapes with programmed Instruction stieets 
are available for use In the library, in case you 
need to brush up your skills. You don't need 
to be enrolled In math lo benefit; sometimes chem 
or physics courses require fluency in math that 
you won't have without exira practice 

"Numerals and binary operations." "sohring 
equations— first degree and quadratic." "Addition 
and subtraction of fractional a(ponents."etc. can 
be useful to anyone in science courses who's a bit 
hazy. There are 32 dtfTerenl Moon and Davis 
math tapes, and a list available on just what's 
offered. 

Miss a crass? Several of us are taking notes 
with carbon copies diis year. If we etchanfle. we 
often pick up ideas dial we might have missed In 
our own note-taking. Besides, talking things over 
Is a good» way of reviewing for exams. If all hell 
. t>fp»Hi teoif and wf Iml rani maltf it snow day,- 

tt s great to know thai at least one frtend wUl 
cover for you. It makes catching up a lot eaaier. 

Some days all of us fed farther "over the hill" 
dian odiers. Particularly when secrHarlos assume 
you're (acuity because "you look too old to be a 
student" 

But the mid-term blues will paas. 

And— If you use your study time wisely— so will 



Retiring to hU house aher an 
exhausting dav. he becomes aware 
loo late of a dark figure In the 
hallway .\ 45 automatic savage 

ly snuffs mil fhr lilr iif .« Iinin.in 
being 

Lhr (iit<-«liir. WiiiMiii I- rKTtmn. 



Student Queried on Activity Fee 



by Kadiy WaHx 

In order to find out more of what you're think- 
ing, die Harbinger Is beginning a ivw section to 
give stucfentsan opportunity to voice their opinions 
on various topics concerning the students. 

The first topic chosen was concerning the SI 0.00 
activity fee. When students were asked If they (ell 
they were getting their money's worth, there was a 
wide range of repltes. noslngfeoplniondominated. 

A very satisfied reply came from Rich Coty 
who slated, "1 think they should charge us more. 
They put up quite a few actlvittes around here. I 
don't go to that many myself, but those I do go 
to are worth k. A lot of people say the activities 
aren't what they should be. Charge them more 
and they'll get better activities T>»ey'U hav« better 
upkeep and better tiands or whatever Is necessary 
for relaxation." 

A more negative reply came from Rod Van 
Orman, who doesn't feel he is getting enough out 
of his $10.00 fee. "I would rather pay for the 



acttvltlsB Im interested la Why dk) I pay an 
activity fee, and then pay another lo go lo Har- 
per's last dance? Why are my folks paying taxes 
on top of di Is '^' 

Jan Turner reflected the view of the students 
whose work occupies much of their time. "If I 
really had lime to participate, I would get my 
money worth. But because of work and school I 
don't have the time. I don't mind payii^ It, 
though. I don't think it's that much of an out- 
rageous fee. " 

One woman, Charlotte Kemenylk, complaired 
that most of the acttvlties offered were not of Inter- 
est lo her and her husband. "With the excxplion 
of the Harbinger and the Hakryon. I didn't get 
anything out of It myself." She also added tiiat 
because she Is carrying 20 credit hours, she has 
litde free time. 

Generally, most people seem to agree that 
adequate activities are made available through 
the Student Activities Fund, and It Is up to the 
student to choose whether or not to participate. 




OlYMPIA TOYS 

AND HOBBIES, INC 

HOBB\BS . CRAFTS . TOYS 
for all ag»$ 



Look for the wooden soldiers for service, 

selection & savings. 

Your satisfaction is our sincere desire. 





woodfleld 



.STOR^: 1)122 



attempts to show die 'diln line 
between calloused criminals and 
hard nosed cops". Genellackman 
and Roy Sdieider, as the two New 
^'ork C'lty .Narcotics Squad of- 
ficers In the film, vK-ldly brings 
lo life the horrors, the danger, and 
and thankless performaiKT of duly 
that Is the lot of a "narc" 

Scenes sh<it in the Bedford-Stuy 
vesani section of Brooklyn are 



very powerful. In dielr visual ef- 
fect, that of dark, drity. seamy 
underworld haunts. Hackman and 
IXiyie make a progression of 
small narcotics arrests until they 
arcldeniailv stumble ufx>n a clue 
that launches them into an all- 
out effon to Inienept a shipment 
of pure heroin from France. Ilie 
stuff Is wonh $32 million. 
— plaving ai die Hoosevdl Theatre. 



PANTS 



PANTS 



PANTS 



PANTS 



By 

THE SEAT 

OF 
YOUR PANTS 



> 
z 

-i 




s 

z 

J3 PANTS 



BOTHVVBLL 

I Just North of old Train Mtatior, 

PALATINE, ILL. 
358-2886 

Open: Mon., Tues., Wed., 11:00-6:30 > 

Thurs. Fri 11:00-9:00; Sat. 10:0O«:00 2 

PANTS PANTS PANTS PANTS «^ 



1 



Pag* 14 



THE HARBINGER 



Novembers, 1971 



Novembers, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



by Harvey Schworh 
Reporters News Service 

Driving over the Russian border 
from Finland on a snowy Sunday 
mornInK, the fifty-third anniver- 
sary of the (ireal (knober Scxial- 
ist Revolution, the first person you 
see is a woman, hulking in a long 
coat and shapeless boots, shovel- 
ing snow. 

There are perhaps a dozen men 
watching her. 

The woman shoveling snow 
earns more than a doctor. That is 
women's ffberatJon in the Soviet 
Union. 

Traveling through the Soviet 
Union from Leningrad and the 
Finnish border In the north to 
Odessa and the Romanian bor- 
der In the south, that first impres- 
sion of theilie uf women in Rus- 
sia held true. In all technical as- 
pects, Job equaltty, abortion and 
divorce laws, nature of the 
male- female relations, the Soviet 
woman Is closer to equality with 
men than Is the .American woman. 

^'el even with this sense of tech- 
nical equality, the Itir of a Rus- 
sian woman probably would not 
be pleasant for her Ameftcan coun- 
lerpart. ITiere arc two female 

rla»«.« in Hi,>«|a lu^paral.^ hy li^ftf 



Women's Liberation in tlie USSR 



Yet Just as American women desire 
the Job equality of Russian women, 
Russians are now seeking femin- 
inity. V'oung Russian women want 
to know about V\estern fashions 
and cosmetics. 1 hey want to buy 
stockings and perfumes from for- 
eigners. Young Russians, while 
proud of their Jobs and educa- 
tion, fed that somewhere since 
the Re\'olutlon they have lost the 
qualities of femininity which ex- 
ist in the West. 

In the fervor of the experimental 
times after the Roishex-lk Revolu- 
tion in 1917 most of the current 
demands of the American women s 
liberation movement were incor- 
poraied Into Russian law. Abor- 



the ease and Informality of wed- 
dings led to what the state consid- 
ered a dangerous tmpernianencein 
per$f)nal relational )ivurce!> were 
made more difficult to obtain 
and wedding proceedings haveac- 
auired some pomp so that now 
tney approach the style of the 
Las Vegas wedding chapds. There 
is a tape-recorded wedding march 
and a three minute ceremony in 
specially contructed wedding pal- 
aces in e\'ery city. As one couple 
exists through the back door the 
next couple comes in the front. 
The state aoes notrecognizechurch 
weddings and the church does not 
recognize state weddings. 
Russian women have made their 



many women into politics. Cities 
are governed by City Soviets, sim- 
ilar to City Councils but much 
larger. On the Moscow, Leningrad 
and Kiev City SIclets from 40 to 
50 percent of th members are 
women. Women are also members 
of the Supreme Soviet, die highest 
goveriunent body in the nation. 

On the surface the Soviet L'nlon 
is the American women's liberator's 
dream Yet even In this society 
which has brought equality be^ 
tween the sexes almost loitsblolog 
leal limit there arc-camplainu. 

Natasha, a Nbscow mother in 
her early ihlritles and a former 
teacher, says, "March 8 is Inter- 
natloaal Ubmen's Dfey. It's sup- 



generations. Older women, of the 
grneraiion which sur\ivrd \\^\^l. 
are Russia's menial laborers, 
sweeping streets and shovdlng 
snow, digging ditches and carry- 
ing heavy loads. On collective 
farms they are seen behind horses 
and oxen plowing fields or 
watching cows, one old woman 
per animal. In the cities they' arc 
devator operators an building 
painters. Any Job done by an un- 
skilled poor Black In America 
Is done in Russia by a "babush- 
ka," a grandmother Yet in the 
Soviet in ion these women are 
comparatively wdl paid and, Just 
as importanl there, are gi\en pri- 
ority in housing. 

The modern Sovlcl woman, bom 
since the Second Ubrid War Is a 
produa of the Soviet svstem. 
She Is not used to the heavy work 
of her mother and grandmother 
and has higher aspirations She is 
as wdl educated as a man and 
lakes Job equality for granted. 
Women are teachers, doctors, econ- 
omists and computer program- 
mers In more than token numbers. 




tions were Free and available on 
request. At one period In .Moscow, 
during die 1930's abortions ex- 
ceeded live births This so alarm- 
ed state planners that grounds 
for abortion have become more 
stringent, although the<v- are still 
free at state hospitals .Also, be^ 
cause of the sute's desire for pop- 
ulation growth, birth control pills 
are almost unknown In Russia 
For a period after the Re\-olu- 
tion divorce became a simple Ic^ 
al matter, the signing of a paper 
y both parties dedaring the mar- 
riage ended I his. roniblned with 



Program Committee Now Forming 

If Interested in planning dances, concerts, lectures, 
etc., for the spring semester, please contact: 

Roger Boike A .336 o 
Hope Sprvance A 337 

Deadline for committee members 
Nov. 12. 1971 



greatest advances In job security 
and Job eaualiiy Women arcgiven 
two months leave with fullpav 
prior to giving birth and two 
months leave with full pay after 
giving birth Their Job rcmaliu 
secure for a vear Dbv care centers 
called "orechcs" are avadabte but 
It Is the usual practice for the 
mother to care for ther child until 
he is three years old. In many 
families, wit the severe housing 
shortage throughout the .Soviet 
Union, grandparents live in the 
same apartmem and care for 
the children 

\Mth the Intertwining of the pol 
Itlcal and economic sysiem<i in 
SoviM Union. |ob equalitv has led 



ported to celebrate the liber- 
tion and equality of women. We call 
H Wbmcn's Slavery IXty because 
now women have to work so a fam 
lly can live well. Mv grandmother 
never worked outsttie of her house 
and she had two sen- ants I'd trade 
places with her if I could " 



Tamara, a computer program- 
mer In her twenties from Khar- 
kov, a city In the Ukrjine, is hap- 
py with her career but would rath- 
er talk about the man she is chas- 
ing. The only thing she wants to 
know about .American women con- 
cersn their femininity, clothing.dat- 
Ing, and make-up. 

What thse and other young Rus- 
sian women long for is some 
amount ofgentillty Where women 
work side by side widi men. in lab- 
oratories and on construction proj- 
ects, male d eHei e nc e ta lost. Wtitfe- 
American feminists consider aas 
such as men opening doors or car- 
rying bundles for women patron- 
izing, the majority of .American 
women expect some special treat- 
ment. I Russia respect is not for 
sex bu I for age. On the .\bscow 
subway young people ofJer their 
seats to older people 

The egalitarian state of women 
in the Soviet l'nlon Is caused 
primarily by economic necessltv 
Uldi die Revolution and Civil War. 
the purges of Sulin and World War 
II. Russia lost over 40 million 
people. d»e vast majority of them 
men Alter die Second World War 
the ration between women and 
men in Leningrad was seven to 
one. forcing women to fill posi- 
tions formerly occupied by men 
Also, die Soviet Union relics more 
heavily on unskilled labor than 
the United Slates docs and older. 
unskilled women are the only peo- 
ple available to fill thU need 

There is one addltlona] distinc 
tion between Jobs occupied by 
women In theSoviei Union and 
in .\merlca This rllsiuutKin i% sym- 
bolized by Valentina .Nikolayeva 
Tereshkova. Chairman of the So- 
viet Women. s Committee, Hero of 
the Soviet Union and pilot- 

cosmonaut of die USSR 

Hanrv .VrAawf/.^' rtfrnHy 'i/^mt 
sftcral tircki in tJie Soiirt I'nmn 
and is now in Athrm. Crem He 
flUd tht% tion ihroHfih fkipaIcA 
News SrrxKr 



PERSPECTIVES 



\M( HIIKA 

.\mchiik.i. 

l.^land <>( sen otters. 



nmmmmm 



WMMMMMMeMMMMMMMMM 



AHcntion STUDENTS, FACULTY and COMMUNITY 

Holiday Wreath and Bake Sale 

- Door hangings of natural materials such as 
pine cones, nuts, fruit and flowers for gifts 
or home use. 

- Food itenfis for gifts, freezing or eating on the 
spot. 

- Price range for wreaths is $4 to $10 

Tuasday, November 16, from 9:30 A.M. to 3 P.M. 
Location: Horpor Student LOUNGE 

Sponsored by the Harper College Faculty Wives 
with proceeds to be used for Harper student 

grants 



HARBINGER PUBLICATION DATES 

In order for us to serve you better, we need 
your help. If you have Information that other 
students might benefit from, please contact us in 
room A-364 prior to our deadline date. 

Deadline hr Publication 

Nov. 15 Nov. 22 



CONSmUTION TEST 
The Conttituiion Tmst will be given Morv 
doy. November 8fb at 2 p.m. in D 223 and 
ogoin Monday night on November 8tb at 
8 p.m. in E 107. 

Anyone wishing to see the new Illinois 
Constitution may pick up a copy in the So- 
ciol Science Office, D 119. 



seals andsea lions. 

what brings ihr end so close? 

.\ b«imh. 

Radiation 

seeping from 

vour seared surface. 

no longer will the fish 

Inhabit your shore. 

^ Our rocks are covered 

with the skins of those 

who died with von 

The world might survive 

the devastation of the bomb. 

but for vou. 

.\mchttka. 

vour davs are short 

For your inhabitants 

liles'end is near 

Sav gwxi-bve .\mrhiik.i. 

the bomb 

Is here. 



hob rudman 



"Pt >sin-(lllis" nftirs stmtillLs uihI 

.Jatully a chaiwv lo arpram then 

nfuiiHtns in tsftait U>rm. All en 
tniv tire nuhttxt In rl*r ftamv pitlnu 
<!•> Icttvm to the trIitoT. Essays mau 
''!■ Mihmillfrl Iti Randy con Lmki 
III Afrii/ Vomhrai'k in A:iH4 or 
iildnil in Ihr U-tivrx hinf' 



FBI's Hoover Stirs Controversy with Actions 



Pag* 15 



(Cent from Page 4) 

to ease fioover out, his task will 
be most tkkllsh. The director re- 
portedly has picked out every stick 
of furniture for his office In die new 
FBI building, not due for occu- 
pancy until 1975. Whde many be- 
lieve Hoover's durability attiibut- 
able to the massive dossier system 
-Indeed, he dklnH scruple to regale 
(Congressional reactionarica with 
glimpses of FBI material on Dr. 
King -his real power derives from 
the public Image he sosingle-roind- 
cdly groomed. 

Yet it Is now clear that had John 
Kennedy lived he would have de^ 
fled the Image by dumping Hoover 
after die 1964 election. Ilooever 
In effect conceded diis recendy in 
saying he "didn't speak to Bobby 
Kennedy the last six months he was 
In ofiitee." With Lyndon Johnson it 



Harper to Host 
College Day ^ 

Harper College will be plavinti 

host lo represrnialives from dif 

JsiClU — fiillrgrt — and unneriiilwi 



from widiln and oulsidr Illinois, 
in what has been dr-icribtti as Col- 
lege iJBiv on \ovemlH-r 10 

(•I" ihcse rrps Irom 

ihtv and uni\rrsities are 

coming with different ideas. ITiev 
will have a lot to idl about their 
different environments and will 
expect lo know in detail all about 
Harper, her make-up and prixiuc- 
ilon s«> far If we take the dav as 
something more than mere meet- 
ing and talking, maybe we will 
learn a lot to help us compare 
and contrast, forottrowngixidand 
for the good of those who will 
come behind us 

Odicrwisc, U will come and pa.ss 
as other November l(hh^th.«ihax t 

.\cc<»rding m \b \aisvll. ihr 
tiollege Dlrrrior of llarement and 
FinancUl .Aid. 16 universHtes and 
colleges have Indicated their will- 
ingness to send representatives. 

Some of these sch<M)ls are South- 
ern Illinois Iniversitv. Western 
Michigan T . Northeastern Illinois 
Slate ('oll^ie. I.ovola. Hradlev. 
I akeland College. Klmhurst ('ol- 
lege. Iniyersitv of .Xmerhras. Mll- 
likln fniversllv. rniversltv of 
IXibiique. I'rlnitv (iollegf. I pper 
Iowa. Carroll (College, \alparal- 
so Iniversitv and Dsvtonl niMr 
sitv 



CHANGE MADE IN 
DISQUALIFICATION 



.-Vt a recent meeting of the Board 
of Tru.stee3, a revision was made 
In the "Selective Retention ' policv. 
which is discussed on page 32 of 
the 1971/72 catalog. When die cat- 
alog Is revised it will show that, 
hereafter, no student will be dis- 
qualified In his first semester at 
Harper. Further. »>o student will 
be disqualified without first being 
put on scholastic probation. 

This policy, it is hoped, will help 
remove the element of discour- 
agement from a poor start in col- 
lege and give a student time in which 
to explore ways to remedy the 
situation. The counseling staff is 
available in room A-347 to give 
assistance on work and .study prob- 
lems. 



was dlflerent diere was an affinity 
going much deeper dian die cute 
anecdote of how die wearer of.FBI 

Badge 1 would help die |ohnson 
girls look for iheir dog when diev 
were neighbors. Johnson had be- 
come oneofdieFBI °famlly"large- 
ly dirough Clint .VkirchUon. die 
late Dallas oil tycoon. -An early 
political- godfadier of Johnsoii. 
.Nhirchison was perhaps Hoover's 
closest friend F.ach year die direc- 
tor vacationed at die .Nhirchison- 
owned IXd Charro .Nfctd in South- 
ern California, die bill being pakl 
by a .Nkirchlson company such as 
Ddhl- Taylor OU 

With Nixon. It Is also a warm 
relationship daUng from die Presi- 
dent's days on the Red-hunting 
HUAC. During die 1968 cam 
palgn Nbion fnqucndy quoted 
Hoover as a law-and-order sutus 
symbol, and since has showcased 
him at a number of White House 
ceremonial occasions Some ob- 
servers wryly note that the FBI 
somehow missed finding the dero- 
gatory data on the President's re- 
jected Supreme Court nominees 
Hayneswonh and Carswell Odiers 
recall it wasn't overly Inquisitive In 
the probes of Johnson cronies .Abe 
Fortas and Bobby Baker 



sen a successor in Cartha'Ueke" 
UcLoach, who was the second most 
powerful man In the FBI until he 
unexpectedly retired ai age 50 sev- 
eral months ago Dcl.oach moved 
over to I'epsico, whose president 



Donald .\L Kendall happens to be a 
long-time .Nixon confidant. By put- 
ting I>eI.oach "on Ice" at Pepskro. 
the President could bring him in as 
an "outsider" and at die same 
time forestall a Hoover holdout 



for an'inskler. " 

Wluiiu W Turner wtis an FBI 
aiirnt fur ten \eur.\. jS'ow a jour- 
na/ist, hk, latest book is Hoover's 
FBI Jlie Mtn and The Myth. 



:^l>ould tioover be persuaded to 

a down or his healdi suddenly 
Ni 



fi 



Ctxon may already have cho- 



Harper Sports Car 

Club 

D-210 Thursdays 
12:30 



Any Questions, 
Ideas or Complaints 

SEE 

Rich Cook 
STUDENT PROVOST 

Room A-339 
or call ext. 480 



WAVE YOUR FLAG 



COl'NSKLOF^ OFFK KS 


■"" 


"H 


FALL SE.MKSTKR 






COrXSELOR 


DIVISIO.N 


OFFK E 1 


Miss .ludi Best 


Social .Science 


D 


119 


.Mrs. Anne Itodgers 


Social Science 


I) 


119 


.Mr. Clete Hinton 


.Math & I'hy. Sci. 


D 


145 


Dr. Clreg P>anklin 


Bio. & Health Sci. 


D 


164 


.Mr. F:d Liska 


Engineering 


D 


14.3 


Dr. Robert .Moriartv 


Communications 


F 


351 


Mrs. .lovce Nolen 


Fiumanities & Fine Arts 


A 


379 


.Mr. Ray Hylander 


Business 


F 


125 


Mr. \Vm. Nelson 


Business 


F 


126 


Mr. John F'apandrea 


Social Science 


D 


159 


Mr. Dennis Brokke 


Counseling (Jffice 


A 


347 


Dr. .It»ann Powell 


Business 


F 


124 


Mr. lames Fruehling 


Communications 


F 


344 




WHICHEVER !T IS. 
BUT DON'T STOP THERE! 

If your fofol involvemenf is a sticker in your 
window ond constant criticism of what's going on, 
then cut out your favorite flog ond tope it firmly 
over your big mouth; the air is polluted with your 
profusion of meaningless words. 

It's nice to know where you stand, but, as the 
saying goes, don't just stand there-do something. 
You don't need a flog for that. 



L 




« 



Pog* 16 



THE HARBINGER 



(Coot from Page 12 > 

U»«y accepted his aim: the ellm 
tnaUon of the American branch 
of the "International Communist 
conspiracy". 

Aronson leads us on an odys- 
sey throuffh time from the Korean 
War to the Bay of I'lgs to die 
Cuban mlssUes-ihe crises of die 
Cold V^ar^n which the press dis- 
torted or concealed facts from the 
American people. 

Presideni Kennedy, in an ad 



The Press and the Cold War' Hits Media Irresponsibility 



November 8. 1971 



Novembers, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 17 



dress in New York before the Bur 
eau of Advertising of the American 
Newspaper Publishers Association 
(April 27, 1%1) stated, Kvery 
newspaper now asks with respect 
to every story: Is It news!^' All I 
suggest is that you add the Ques- 
tion: Is It In die interest of na- 
tional security.'"' 

This * question was evidendy 
rhetorical since what Aronson 
calls the "cold war mind-freeze" 
had already been In effea fur some 



time: the media spoke widi one 
voice-that of die admlnistraUon. 

So when both the li'asfiington 
Post and die .\'«i' york Timti 
knew of Kennedy's blockade plans 
In die Cuban missile crisis ("90 
miles as the hawk files") diey wldi- 
held the Information. According 
to .Max Krankel, "The basic rea- 
son was the fear dial the Soviet 
Union if it knew the (blockade; 
plans In advance, would make 
some move to anticipate and un- 



dercut die President's course. For 
example, one such move might 
have been a resoluUon In theL'N." 
Ihe newspapers kept die secret, 
says Aronson, "lest die US be 
forced to adhere to die Charter of 
die L'nlted .Nations and not take 
unilateral action with lmpunit>-." 

This .Aronson asserts is not the 
essence of Journalistic responsibil- 
ity: surpresslog InformaUon at die 
risk of world war. 

The handful of part-time corres- 



HI FI HUTCH 



:" J 4 I Noiiliwi-si lljiwv 
Ml I'k. spill III «,(>()>(, 
I »Ii'|iImiiu* I i I J( JS> ^5(m> 



■^ \M) si K\U i 



• MM 


• 1 1^ S M c 1 


• If \>f N 


• Pl< kfKIS(, 


• M)\ >M 


• M r \ 


• Ki SM< M )n 


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pendents In \'ietnain In the early 
pan of the war balked at being 
made complete tools of our foreign 
policy. Significantly, they support- 
td US involvement In X'letnam but 
not the tactics of that involvement. 
Critics of Diem, they were called 
the young turks" and were held 
in considerable disregard by both 
the L'S mission and the military 
who could not understand why 
they were not 'on die team". 

Time magazine's chief corres- 
pondent in S E Asia, Charles 
Nbhr, filed a story in the fall of 
1963 with the lead, "the war in 
Vietnam is being lost". In one of 
the most flagrant examples of dis- 
tortion of the war news, the story 
was completelv rewritten in an op- 
timistic vein and contained diesUte- 
meni that (.overnmcnt troops are 
fighting better than ever. "' 

Aronson questions why these 
reporters told only the bad news, 
and not the reasons behind the bad 
news. The Question is academic 
since it wouldn't have been printed 
in any case. 

He also wonders If the report- 
ers were appalled at the sight of 
their friends dying In the country 
the)' (die reponeri) had come to 
love why were the> not ctjuallv 
appalled at the death of \ letnam- 



IB biuto ind uoas iBfUfc. 

for love of a country which, aha 
all. «nu their own?" 

The reason hy Amerlcaiu do 
noi en|oy a inily responsible press 
Is that media access U extrcrndy 
ilm Ited While die K irst A mend mrnt 
protecu ex presslon once It has come 
to die fore ( not always perfodv. it 
should be added ) our law is indt/ 
tereiu lo creating opportunities for 
eipression. I he resulting opinion 
vacuum u filled widi die least con- 
troverslai and Nand ideas " 

The soluUoo for a public deter 
■Incd to achieve die distemina- 
doa of hoacai and uninhibited in- 
Connattoa. Arooson states, is 
radical action, thepurpoicofwhlch 
would be establishment of an alter- 
native to die mass media as it 
eitsu today. 

The Aesj and th* Cold Riir Ua 
chilling and Important book. Aron- 
son, a founder of the \'alif>nal 
Guardian in 194«. writes wlUi au 
lhorit>- since he was aaaixtated wMh 
dial paper for nearly fiacatjr jrcart. 
iXirins most of dial time, die c»- 
pousaTof anti-administration posi- 
tions was not only unfashionable 
but downright dangerous Itlsdlffi- 
cult for anyone under dilnv to 
Imagine what It was like For Uiat 
historical perspective alone. 7hr 
FrtM and the Cold Hbr u rcquir 
ed reading. 



"A Funny, Exciting Muticair 
Laonard. Tnbuna 

THE N.Y. A LONDON 
ilG MUSICAL HIT! 



/ MUSICAL^ 

« MEW VORH MAMA CRITICS \ 
^ CiaClfAWAIIO 

rONVANAM 




Eves Monday thru Saturday 
Matmaes Wad ft Sat Prices Eves 
$4 00 to $10 00, Matinees $3 6C 
to $7 00 

Mon thru Thur at 8PM 
Pri a Sat 8 30 Mats 2PM 



SHUBERT 

U W MONROE 



Boa Off'c* Op* > 
0*><v 10A M 

>af Sun ' 

CE 6 8240 



Any Harper student inay place a classified ad in this 
section of the paper by contacting Joe Wills in the Har- 
binger office. For information concerning jobs listed in 
this section, contact Miss Insel in the counseling center. 



Real Story of POW's Confinement 



FOR SALE 



PERSONAL 



Sanisui 4000. 2 channel (Receiver 
AM- F.M Multiplex Tuner, W/FM 
"Local/ Distant" switch 
Music power 120 \V 

3 sets of speaker Terminals 100/ 
250 50/60 H«. Walnut cabinet 
$325. Dual 1219 Turntabie. 12 " 
Platter, 3-speed. Auto- Lift up. Auto 
slop, Sinsie Multiple Play Walnut 
Cabinet. Transparent dust cover 
$150. Call 395-2320 after 5 p.m. 
Contact Hr^ty Tully at 5 p.m. In 
FasMon Hasten Department 

18e6 Suzuki 250 cc 6 years, i-jt- 
caOtnt condition, foot kit, 2 hel- 
meu. WindshieM. carrier and mor»? 
$400 or best offer, lack Kolle 
359-1324. 

Corvatr runs real Rood. Rood ties. 
Rood gas miJeaRe. Just tuned up. 
$210. 
7416 



Seekers Kootttable. Tuesdays 10- 
2, ColleRe center 2nd floor lounRe. 
Seeks is an orRanization for the 
purpose of "seekinR to Icnow our- 
selves and seekinR a meaninRful 
and appropriate relationship to 
Cod and others ' IVk up a fre** 
booklist and looiia-ovccjiMirsclae- 
tion of new books. 

Keinhart: 

I know your secret, (i^uasimodo. 

Ksmerlda. and the .Scarlet Ilm 

pernel are all preRnant. 

Your local Obstetrician 



(ConL from Page 7) 

' "....I coidd not even get up so 
■ diey (die prison offklals) brought 
someone In; another prisoner came 
tn ttnd he woidd more or less Just 
tatu^care of me like a nurse. He 
would get my food, empty my buc- 
ket, actually feed me, wash mv 
dothes, and things like diat. It was 
a tremendous help for me." 

Anodier indication dial Frish- 
man's isolation was not as severe 
as he had indkraied publicly was 
privately supplied by the Pentagon 
to a family that had reported the 
teotaUve identification of its Vi)\\' 
son in a national magazine article. 
"Lieutenant Frishman's debrief- 
ing," a discouraging letter to the 
family said, "posiUveJy klentlfied 
the pnotograph.as that of a I '.S 
Air Force Officer (not dielr son) 



Call Dal' at 6 p.m. 827- 



Ncw shident publication needs ad 
salcsmea i-Ixperience in ad sales 
or offset prlntinR desireable but not 
necessary. Call Harper. Campus 
extefuion 273 ( Halcyon offtce ( for 
dctaite. 



K.S335 'Hollow-body (iibaon elec- 
tric Rultar, also HaMwin Pro Amp 

2 12 " speakers. $475. 629-984(i 

1967 Camero S50 .SK, 4 speed. 
Holly HkRh rtse. Traction bars. 
Tape playvr. plus extras. $1500 
253-3240 Ask for Tom. 

Durst J35 Knlarger $20. Dejure 
Proissatonal CnRlarRer $75 with 

3 lenses. Both for $90. .Steve at 
945-2916. 

.Sao- Hawk SnowmohUe 
I year old, 21-1/2 h.p. $450. 
all 3«»4368 .r\sk for Hill 

Kord Owners • For small block 
260-302. 4lffy 3«0iiiaiitfbld* < ar 
ler Thermo-t^ad tISO. Alioie 
thid mcmlMiT 4.11 poaiKS Inch 
Rrar t2S0. Motorola N'Maaonic 
Ke\-erb and ft|>eaker $10. Ask for 
Tom after 9 p m. .S37-2647 



Giidders Triumpii 
Over Eagles 

(Cent from Page 18) 

fall lur ihr two |H>iiit» instead and 
made it. With 2H left die Kame 
■rgnv VK Ha»i»w •ntxvt, ^.., ^..)i„i .... ......... ,,i .1...1. 






Help Wanted 

Cook Trainee Nlghu 

Apply In Person 

Golden Bear 

1051 Fllmhurst 
Det Plalnes 



T'WO mellow drawinRt by I.loyd 
Ke«dy along- with several draw- 
iHRi belonctng to other person- 
agca, that were on die wall in C- 
201 (Art Class) are now off the 
WaU. Due to someone's apathy, 
there is a communication break- 
down, for no more of my works 
will I allow 10 be displayed Any 
one with die knowicdse of where 
these drawings may be. please 
contact die Harblncer office, where 
no questions will be asked 

WaiMed: Bass (or) Rythm play- 
er (anp. Ruliar. etc.. a must) Call 
S5a-aM4 or35»-l632. 



Wantod: a coed home for a 3- 
monlh-old tri-color border collie 
Wanted: Old spoons aivi f6rks. 
Jan OldenburR. 369-0011. 

Wanted: roommalc. Female, afi 
23 - 25. Now Uvitw at Meadow 
Trace, Call 397 1758 after 6 p m. 



APT. FOR RENT 

Hoffman Fjitates. 1 Hedroom. 
( arpeted. AIR (ONI).. P(K)I,. 
$165.00/ Mo. Avail. Immediately. 
437 6100 or 882 4548 

ask for Karen 



^mnnl/irhf l'orf( 



IF 



you're satisfied with your present 
FORD SEkVICe - Dont change - BUT - 
if yoy 're looking for GOOD Dependable one- 
stop service performed by factory trained 
technicians, try us. We want your businessi 
And. we SERVICE all makes of cars and 




5«-.». K«v-, 'JO ,.^ 5 Kl 

. GoH Rood at Plum Grove Rood Sdraumburg • tll-OtOO 



be»!>. aiid the lirfr|>er tiiaiiix-ii li^d 
won their second fiNilball con 
test 29 14 

llie win over the Illinois Bene 
dkiine Javvce squad boosted the 
hawks' record to 2-5 with one 
game remaining In the season. 

SCORKBY^l ARTF.RS 
Harper ... 7 7 7 8 29 
Illinois Bene- 
dksine |V ... 7 7 14 



who had been Lieutenant Frish- 
man's roommate while In captivity. 
.N!y lnter\'lews with government 
officials in late 1970 also produced 
the faa that Frlshman and the two 
other returnees had been able to 
tentatively name more than three 
hundred pilots believed to be 
prisoners of war in .North Viet- 
nam, another sign of some social 
contact. 

There were doubts about Frish- 
man's account of prison life being 
expressed - privately - at various 
stages of the government. 

Patrick J. .NfcCarvey. now a 
Washington free lance writer, was 
then an analyst for the Defense In- 
telligence Agency (DIA) working 
on tJie .North \'ietnam desk When 
the Frlshman debriefing papers 
came across his desk, he recalled, 
"I smelled a ringer right off. It 
Just dkin'tjibe with everything else 
I had seen." NKIarvey said he 
and others In the agenrv were con- 
vliKcd Frlshman was telling "a 
song and dance story " 

(mklals at die State Department 
concerned with prisoner matters 
also were surprised by die Frlsh- 
man suietnenls. Although die mill- 
t at y h ad b een limiiugailiin dit 



it was on dut>' in the Gulf of Ton- 
kin. > 

He appeared at the Bethesda 
news conference and told how he 
had lost 60 lbs. and been ke|)t in 
soliury confinement for more than 
a year during hu 16 mondis of 
captivity. 

Yet a lew days after the news 
conference. Hegdahl. who Is from 
South l>akota, returned home and 
told a .Minneapolis reporter the rea- 
son why he had lost so much 
weight ihe prison audiorities had 
uken away his roommate, so he 
went on a hunger strike for months 
to get another. 

lie ate oidy part of the two 
meals of soup and bread he re- 
ceived daily, until " Ihe higher ups 
saw diat I was skinny and I later 
got a roommate." Hegdahl 
acknowledged diat die food served 
to him In North \'ietnam "would 
have been adequaie"lfhe had eaten 
ItaU. 

At no time dkl the young sailor, 
or any government official, volun- 
teer die Information that his weight 
loss was direcdy duetoa volunury 
hunger saike. 

( \lr»r> than « |>>«,U.>r I ^.|r^ ^ 



Navy officer for weeks before die 
Sept 2 news confereiKc, none of 
die interrogaUon papers had been 
forwarded lo Stale. 

There were further disturbing 
aucsUons about one of Frishman's 
fellow prisoners who had been re- 
leased with him, Naw .Seaman 
Dmiglas B Hegdahl. dien23 Heg 
dahl had been captured bv the 
North Vietnamese in April, 1967 
after fikUing off hu dcatroyer while 



AAXcax 

official 



governmcsil official not Involve 
in the Interrogation of Heodahl if 
he knew why die sailor had lost so 
much weight He quickly replied 
diat Hegdahl had gone on a hun- 
ger strike I asked why dial infor- 
mation hadn't been made available 
tojoumallsu. "I don't know about 
that, but I had no trouble learning 
about it," was die response. ) 

f.\EXT AJV INTERVIEW WITH 
FRISHMAM) 





''«"' Steak 



•»'«. V, 



&/ 






CNIUMIIIIS SMCIJIL 

HAMBURQER 

frmncty f^ri— and Cakm 



STORE HOURS: Open Daily 9:30- 9:30 - Sundays 10-6 529-3434 




■ ■ I'-n^ww- r^ 



Pag* 18 



THE HARBINGER 



November 8, 1971 




Runners Finish Second jn Region 

National Finals 
Next Stop 



by Greg Fife 
Sports Editur 

On Sunday. Novembrr H, ihc 
Harper cross couniry tcani will 
compete In the NJCAA Finale 
for the first time as a whole team. 
The National Finals will be held 
at Itenvilte starting at 1 p.m 

The Har|)er harriers look second 
place in the 25-teani Ke){ion I\' 
meet held at Kiis Park in Chicago 
on October 3U. The Hawk second- 




sen 439. The other teams that had 
individual runners in the meet, 
but didn't place as a team were" 
Kennedy - King, Prairie .State, 
Thornton, .\lcHenrv. KIgin, Tri- 
ton. Illinois Valley, Highland, 
(arl Sandburg and Wabash Val 
ley. 

Ihe individual champion of 
the Region 1\' was .Mike Martor- 
ano from Wrtghi, who toured the 
four-mile course in 20:29, break- 
ing ihe course record. Harper's 
first finisher was Pat IXtnning 
in 8ih place in 21 26 John (;car\- 
placed 2(hh in 22 09, Frank Sav- 
age was 2.5th at 22:17. Sie\-e FcuU 
look 28ih place with a lime of 
22:25, and \ inceUeidner was 79th 
ai 25:41 




The crots country team will compete In the national finals 
lhi« Sunday at Danville, left to right: Vince Weidner, 
Steve Feuti, John Geary, Frank Savage, Pat Dunning, 
and Cooch Bob Nolan. Not pictured: Dove WiHenburg. 



Gridmen Roll to 29-14 Win 



by Cr*|, rtk 
Sp«>rta Editor 



-y- 



Pot Dunning, Horper't num. 
ber one runner, ploced 8th 
in the Region IV meet. 

(Athletic Dept. photo 
by Steve Bochus) 

plact ftntsh ( with 119 polnw /earn 
ed them a berth in the Nft .\.\ 
Finale flollege of iXiPage won 
the Region IX championship with 
a score of 35 Jol|« followed 
Harper In third place with 132 
points 

Other teams placing Inthemeei. 
»mi.»hed in this respective order 
IXanvllle 139. Lincoln lane 148. 
lake f:ount^- 160. Wrlghi 186. 
Black Hawk 194. Oakton 221 
Milwaukee Tech 232. Waubonw 
241. Parkland 261. Sauk \ iille% 
309. Kuhwaukee 357 and.Amund- 



.\fief the Harper Hawks football 
game with the Flmhursi J\' was 
canceled on October 28, Coach 
John Kliasik of IJarper scheduled 
a game lasi \k>ndav against ihe 
Illinois Itrnedlctlne College'* |av. 
^ ' ti on the Fagles' home field 

The result was a Harper 
triumph over the Kagle* 29-14. 
The Hawks got on the score- 
board fint on a 60-yard punt re- 
turn bv Pat Packard, which came 
at 7 59 of the first quarter Marty 
K.pperlv kicked ihe extra point and 
Harper had an early 70 lead 
Harper threatened again in the 
first period, when Hawk Carv 
Prince recovered an Kagle fumble 
on the Kagles 27 yard line IV 
Hawks managed to move the 
ball down to ttie 13. but were pen- 
alUed back to the 29 and failed 
to score llie first quarter end 
ed with Harper ahead 7^ 

Illinois Itencdlctlne tied ihe 
game at 1 1 26 of the second 
quarter The F.agles drove 59 vards 
with die touchdown coming on a 
ihree-vard bootlqi bv the quarter 
back. ITie extra point kick was 
successful and the game was tied 
7-7 

ITie Fagles failed to move the ■ 
ball on the next set of downs and 
had to punt to the Hawks, who 
look the pigskin on ihe Eagle 41- 
yard line. Harper lost one yard 
to the 42 and on the next plav 



Hawk quarterback Ken Leonard 
fumpU ad a <B %'ai d | i hj< lu tt OH 
Keilfcr lor die tourhdow 0^*1 he ex- 
tra point kick by Fpperly was 
again successful, and with 2:37 re- 
maining in the first half the Kawks 
had a 14-7 lead 

.\her a fine run-back bv the 
Fagles on Harper's next kick-off. 
they moved all the wav down to the 
Hakw 1 1-yard line: h<iwe\ er. the 
first half ended with Barry O' 
l>>nnell iniercepting for the Hawks 
on their own two-yard line. Har- 
per led over Illinois Benedictine 
at halltime 14-7 

VX^th I 40 left in the third quar 
ler Harper grabbed tiie lead to 
stay The Hawks dro\e 58-yards 
in 13-plays and jim Farlnosi scor- 
ed the LDonathree-vardrun Full- 
back .\lex .Sinllia was the work 
horse on the touchdown drive, 
as he carried the ball up the mid 
die four times for 15 yards 
Flpperlv kicked his third extra 
point and It was Harper 21, II 
llnols Benedictine 14 ^t the end 
of the third period. 

With only 0:46 Inihegame. I r\ si 
.\nderson punted 46 vards lo the 
Kagle 6-yard line The Faglescoul- 
n"t move the hall and turned the 
ball over die Harper in Fagle ter 
ritorv f»n the 5 vard line. 

Ihe Hawks ran the hall down 
to the 3 yard line and with 28 



re maining. Sinllia on third down 
VtnS his wa\ Into the end /one 



or the final touchdown. Kp()er- 
ly faked the extra point kick and 

(Turn to Pftge 17) 



no 
Harbinger 

next week 




Spcdal iO% student A faculty dUcoiint on hard boui 

t CRAIG'S BOOKSHOP 



e 
e 
•a 

B 

I 



e 
e 



2 
I 



ut0d and antiquarian 

books 
. u$od paporhacks 
'. fin» books all fimlds 
. print* 



hours: Mon.-8aL 94 
Pri. ft-S 



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Barrlnglon, II.. 
(next to the bank) 



3H1.3772 ^ 

|punoq pjBq uo |unoj«tp X||njej y |oapn|a %oi H»P»ds 




VIKING TABLE 

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4015 Algonquin Rd. 
Rolling Meoiiews 

3 9 7-7300 

Casual Dining .... 
before or after clasa. 
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Luncheon 

MEADOW SQUARE SHOPPING PLAZA 

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•11 i North..*, ( M,«or falali.1. 
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ENTER 




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^ 



Evaluation and the Harper Faculty 



see page 2 



L 



Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



NovmbT 22, 1971 



Committee Proposes Bookstore Advisory Board 



by Frank Przespolewski 
and Kathy Waltz 

Buukstores have 
traditionally been an area of 
unresi at the majority of 
colleges and universities. In 
order to clarify the matter on 
Harper's campus, an in- 
vestigation aimed primarily at 
comparing Harper s bookstore 
with other bookstores in the 
area, both public and private, 
was brought about by the 
Harbinger. Student Provost 
Rick Cook, and the Student 
Senate Welfare Committee, 
heacjed by Frank 

Przespolewski. 

The investigation has since 
been concluded and steps are 
being taken toward a Student 
Advisory Board lo the 
bookstore 

The major area of concern 
was that of textbook prices 
Students working on this in- 
vestigation felt that textbook 
prices' had priority because 
supplies can be purchased at 
savings to the student at most 
discount stores Textbooks 
must be found almost solely in 
the bookstore 

Amuog. lh£ slDTes compared 

to Harper's was that on the 
campus of Elgin Community 
College. These prices were 
found lo be exactly that of 
Harper's bookstore This 
comparison was typical of 
most concerning two-year 
institutions 

^2lmhurst College was found 
lo have lower textbook prices 
The director of their bookstore 
explained that they were not 
run on a break-even policy, but 
rather they were a profit- 



making organization which 
belonged to a corporation. 

II seemed bafning that a 
store with this policy would 
have lower prices than Har- 
per's bookstore, which is not 
out to make a profit. Mr. Dan 
Klingenberg, director of 
Harper's bookstore, explained 
I hat this is due lo the fact that 
Harper College has not been in 
existence as long. 

When Harper's bookstore 
was first opened, it needed a 
loan fof operational cost. This 
loan has still not been paid 
back in its entirety but is being 
paid on a periodic basis With 
this added expense. Harper's 
bookstore can conceivably 
charge more money for text- 
books than Elmhurst College 
and still be making a suo- 
stantially lesser profit. 

Our bookstore was also 
compared lo Chandlers, which 
is a public bookstore catering 
lo Evanslon High School. 
Northwestem University, and 
Kendall College Again, prices, 
prices were generally lower 
ihan Harper's, but operational 
eoBts and poUcies go ver ni n g 
the stores stand in explanation 
of the price difference 

The buy back pt^licv used by 
KlingentHTg was found to be 
amiing I he best around. The 
majority of stores do not allow 
a period of lime for partial 
refunds, as does Harper's. 
Many stores, also, allow no 
time whatsoever for a com- 
plete refund. 

Five bookstores were 
compared to Harpers and not 
one of them, in the same 



situation, offered books at 
lesser price than that of 
Harper's. 

Besides comparison of other 
bookstores, the investigative 
committee also looked into the 
possibility of a book exchange 
here at Harper. Generally, 
book exchanges tried by 
students have failed in the 
past Elgin Community 
College, for example, tried to 
establish a book-exchange for 
the students without going 
through ihe bookstore Alter a 
relatively short period of time, 
Ihe operation was dissolved 
and the books were absort)ed 
by their bookstore at a loss to 
thai store. 

However, one book exchange 
formal has been found that 
appears conceivable. It han- 
dles no money and no books. 
Rather, a student wishing to 
sell a book would write it ^wn 
on an index card along with the 



author, editor, etc. A student 
wishing to buy this book would 
find the card in the files and 
contact the person selling the 
book. This way, the transaction 
would be left to the students 
with the exchange acting only 
as an information service. "This 
possibility is currently being 
explored. 

In an extensive interview 
with Klingenberg. he clarified 
areas of uncertamty. 

"I feel that it is only right 
thai those people who are most 
affected by the bookstore have 
some area to voice their likes, 
dislikes, complaints, or 
whatever back to that area 
ihal has control. . .." slated 
Klingenberg when asked how 
he felt about more student 
input into the bookstore. 

In clarification he added. 
"I'm willing to work 
with I'm not willing to 
report to a group of people who 



expertise in my 



have no 
business." 

When asked what recom- 
mendations he would have, if 
any, concerning the buy-back 
policy Mr Klingenberg said 
"The one recommendation I 
would have is belter com- 
munication on our part." 

In response to charges that 
some people feel the bookstore 
is overstaffed, Klingenberg 
raised several points He feels 
he has now reached a plateau 
in employment in his 
organization and doesn't plan 
to employ a greater number of 
staff w ith the exception of peak 
periods of business for the next 
few years Secondly, he said 
"The night operation is a losing 
operation for us" But he added 
Ihal he needs at least three 
people to run th* store, and one 
person to cover other em- 

(ConL on Page 11) 



Faculty Evaluation Debated 



Nov«mb«r 22, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



by Judy Holton 

Newii Editor 

Once a year each faculiy mem- 
ber must undergo an evaluation 
of his teaching. The efiectivcness 
of the present sysirm U debatable 
according to administrators, facul- 
ty members, and division chair- 
men. 

The present svstem includes an 
evaluation bv the studenu. which 
Is for the teacher's use only, a com- 
mittee of three to six peers, each 
o-aluatlng Individually and sub- 
mitting a group e\'alualion, one 
by the division chairman, and a 



sell, soul-searching type of ex- 
amination ' T ^ ; 



Speech Team Takes First at Morton 



Harper's Speech Team won 
first place at the Morton 
College Speech Arts Festival 
on November J3. the first 
tournament of the 1971-72 
season The team won first 
place in Sweepstake points by 
compilins the most number of 
individual points, out of IS 
participating schools. 

Harper won a first place and 
a second place in Oratory. 
Randy von Liski was first with 
a speech on educational fun- 
ding for higher education. 
Randy captured first place by 
winning a first place ranking in 
each of the three rounds of 



competition in which he 
competed Charles Carnes was 
second in Oratory with a 
speech on prison conditions, 
particularly citing the 
situation at Attica, New York, 
as an example Both Randy 
and Charles were also awarded 
rankings of Superior in 
Speaker Points Superior is the 
highest ranking possible in 
speech competition. 

Harper also won a first place 
in Oral Interpretation as Eve 
Lacker was awarded three 
first place rankings in her 
three rounds of competition 
Eve read a cutting from Ray 



H.C. Players Present 
Three One-Act Plays 



by Eip«en« M. Roaado 
Harper Studio Playcra 

The Harper Studio Plavers will 
present three one^act p. ays Dtcem- 
ber 3 and 4 at Harper In E106 
Admission is free and performance 
time U 8 p.m. 

Thf Apple Bit, a light farce fo- 
cusing on Adam and F.ve after the 
fall, is being directed by Andre* 
MacCrae. Gloria Koslowskl and 
Gene Rosado will portray the two 
first citizens. 

On a heavier note will be ^oo 
Story by Edward Albee. This 
moving one-act. directed byC;erald 
Paiuica, promises to be a chill- 
ing contrast to the llghtei Apple 



Bii. Robert Gayle Clayton Jr. and 
Sie>'e l.e.Nhy make up the cast. 

Hounding out the trio will be 
Afiaptafion, by Klalne Nlav. ITie 
large scope of the play enabled 
the director, l.arry Andres, to 
choose at least 13 people for the 
cast. ITiiy Include [ohn llBvid 
son. I>ive(.ood. Karen Flaxman. 
.Steve Orton. Rarbra Rerner. Rav 
and Ralph DiCosoia, Eve Lacker. 
Marty Fried. Liz Zulen. Colette 
I>x)ley. Sue Akers, and [ean 
Kuhsn. The play provides a fresh 
view of life by placing it In the 
context of a TV game show. 

ThLs three one-acts will be the 
Harper Players, first production 
of the season. 



Bradbury's "The October 
Game" which was good eiKxigh 
for her to also be awarded a 
Supenor in Speaker Points 
along with Randy and Charles 

Tim Sisson and Rick Hahn 
won fourth and fifth respec- 
tively in the Extemporaneous 
Speaking event Both Tim and 
Rick competed in three rounds. 
One hour before each round, all 
competitors in Extem- 
poraneous Speaking draw 
three topics They read the 
three, choose one and then 
have the hour to research the 
topic and write a five-minute 
speech Each competitor then 
gives the speech he has written 
to a judge for ranking and 
rating. Rick was also awarded 
a ranking of Excellent in 
Speaker Points, the second 
highest category in speech 
events 

Now in its second season of 
full competition, the Speech 
Team plans next to compete at 
Ihe Stout State University 
Individual Events Tournament 
on Dec 4 Along with Randy 
von Liski and Charles Carnes 
in Oratory, Eve Lacker in Oral 
Inteiyretation, Rick Hahn and 
Tim Sisson in Extemporaneous 
Speaking, the team will include 
Sears Hallett and Jim 
Konopacz in Radio Speaking. 
Sue Sommerfeld in Oral 
Interpretation, Barry Good- 
man in Rhetorical Analysis, 
and Jan Alonzi and Mardy 
Fried in After-Dinner 
Speaking. This tournament is 
the first time the entire team 
will compete together. 



amination 

The forms used are designed 
to keep the ev«luaior properly 
anonymous, if he wishes, answer 
Ing all questions with a ves or no. 
or on a scale exceptional to un- 
satlsfacion' Questions include 
such things as dependability, atti- 
tudes toward Harper and his 
rapport with studenu and col- 
leagues. 

This entire process takes consid 
erable time to arrK-e at a decision 
that may only bethedtvUlon chair 
man's or dean's decUion In the 
end 

According to Dr. George Makas, 
Professor of .Music and former 
chairman of the Evaluation Com- 
mittee, the things most lacking 
in the process is an cfieaive e\al- 
latlon of the classroom time. "Blg- 
tftM ttttukm (or evaluating tac- 



^ fh,91lkl bf ln«riiflimi. in ihr 
dissroom. An awful lot of time 
is spent between the teacher "and 
student, who are the best e\alud 
ters of a teacher s performance " 

He believes a much harder look 
shouM be given lo die course It- 
self, where die problem may be 
greatest Instructional Improve- 
ment could br aoqulrcd by much 
greater and more specific student 
Impui .Said .\hkas, "Courses 
should be based on a thorough 
diagnosis of the student °s express- 
ed goals In effect, tailor make d>e 
course" 

According to Makas. die Ideal 
laculty ev JuatkMi ( or as close to 
ideal as possibfe) system would 
consist as follows: 

Each student would be asked to 
answer specific questions about 

(Ctmt. on PaKf I 1) 




Pog« 3 



Long Range Planning Studied 



Lack of 'Respect' Draws Censure 



Band and ChonI Cesceit Maaaed 



The Harper College Concert 
Band and Harper Community 
Chamber Orchestra will 
present a concert featuring 
music of composers Mozart 
and Mendelssohn on November 
23 at 8 p.m 

Assistant Professor J. 
Robert Tillotson of Ihe Harper 
College music faculty will 
conduct both the band and 
orchestra 

The public is invited to the 
concert which will be held in 
the college center lounge. No 
admission will be charged. 

The 35-member Chamber 
Orchestra will perform two 
works by Wolfgang Mozart: 
Overture lo Ihe Marriage of 
Figaro and Svmphony No. 40. 

The Concert Band will 
feature Felix Mendelssohn's 
Overture in C Major for Band. 
This selection was composed 
for wind band in the summer of 
1824 by Mendelssohn during his 
stay at the fashionable seaside 
resort of Doberan on the shores 
of the Baltic. In adapting the 
work for the contemporary 
American Band, original 
voice-leading has been 
retained and modern in- 
struments have been employed 
lo replace those no longer in 
use. 

The Band, which is also 



composed of 35 members, will 

E resent Suite Francaite by 
>arius Milhaud and Cuer- 
navaca by Joseph Willcox 
Jenkins 

The November 23 concert is 
sponsored by the Harper 
College Music Department 

Harper Wives 
Sponsor Dance 

Harper faculty members 
have the opportunity to feel 
like millionaires for an evening 
if they attend "Snow Ball" Ihe 
dinner-dance given by the 
Harper College Faculty Wives 

The dinner dance will be 
held at Ihe Millionaires Club. 
Golf Mill in Niles. on Friclay. 
Dec 3 

Socializing begins at 6 p.m. 
with dinner at 8 : 30 and dancing 
from 9 to midnight The 
combination of drinks, dinner 
and dancing is included in this 
years cost of $18 50 per couple 

All faculty members are 
invited lo enjoy the holiday 
festivities at "Snow Ball " The 
deadline for reservations is 
Monday. November 15 Con- 
tact Dora Tippens at 289-3002. 



by Roy Vombrack 

The Rolling .Meadow city lathers have adopted a 
rather movel method for dealing with those who 
don't hold the sanir views as the (Mty Council 
concerning the I'.S. flag and patriotism. 

This was illustrated two weeks ago at the Nov. 9 
meeting of Rolling .Meadows City Council, when .\bch- 
ael .Nelson, a Rolling .\kadows High .School student, 
was not allowed to speak because he did not stand 
for die Pledge of Allegiance, which opens each Coun- 
cil meeting. 

Ihe Incident, which occurred during the portion of 
the meeting rescr\ed for questions and comments 
from die audience, began with .Mayor Roland .\ky- 
er acknowledging Nelson to speak. But befofe he 
could speak. Aid. Frederick Jacobson interrupted, 
saying that the(!ouncil should not rrtognUr .Nelson 
because he did not sund during the I'ledge 

Pointing out that the CouikII opens Its meetings 
to die public as a courtesy and thus is not requir- 
ed to near anyone li chooses not to hear, .Meyer 
told .Nelson, "We will nut listen to anvone who doesn't 
have die gumption to stand for die lledge of Allegi- 
ance to the flag" 

Nelson attempted to interrupt die mayor, but over 
the laughter of other teenagers in the audieiur 
.Meyer threatened to have the student removed bodily 
from die meeting if he did not sit down and remain 
silent. 
^ l "h s ti li y ti nu Hf il w as bum i okiii n roug li Itl a l - 
low a sUtement by Nelson to be read bv another 
student, Robin Brcsemann of Harper, howe\-cr. Aid 
Ihomas Scanlon InsUted dial die statemriit not be 
allowed to be read, but .Mayor .Mrver let Krcseraann 
continue 

The statement said in part that Nclsoii was glad 
to be here", asking dial AM. Scanlon apologue for 



his actions at the pre\-lous meeting, and .Nelson 
apologized for his own actions. 



( Al the previous meeting .Nelson, who did not 
stand for the Pledge, attempted to speak, but the In- 
defatigable Scanlon objected and .Nfcyer refbsed 
Nelson permission. ) 

The statement went on to explain diat Nelson 
felt he could not pledge allegiance to a symbol of 
a couiitry that ■ commits crimes against Its own 
P«>ple."and Nelson criticized the Citv Council for 
Its arbltrarv denial of die right of an individual 
to speak. 

Nelson's final words sum up the crux of the mat- 
ter. C;ity CouiKil members are entlded to their own 
beliefs concerning patriotism and die Cnlted Suies 
in general. But when these (eeiiiigs intrude into gov- 
ernment, a government diat is supposed lo rep- 
resent a broad spectrum of people- whether diev be 
tohn Rlrchers or Marxisu- and when portions of this 
road spectrum are not allowed to make dieir feel- 
ing known, dien that government has failed In lU 
dutv and responsibility. 

Aid Scanlon reportedly commented after the read- 
ing of Nelson's statement. "I will not apologize for 
my remarks to someone I consider a hostdr alien " 
Like to or not, .\ld lacobspnand Scaidon, not every- 
one In die I'.S views die flag as die American 
equivalent of die Holv (irall The self-appointrd 
knights wh o ted It is their dutv to defend It against 
all luiiins had best cool iheir |ets and accept dils 
fact. 

And If Roland Meyer. Frederkk jacobson, and 
Thomas Scanlon have any plans of hirthrring dieir 
political carcrrs. diey had belter moderate dieir tone 
somewhat, or the newlv enfranchised voters might 
misinterpret dieir ivmarks as being against vouth 
and hdp usher them out of office. 



J by Mark Kaneen 
and Babs Cox 
.News Staff 

Twenty-six thousand 
students attending two cam- 
puses, open 24 hours a day, and 
taking classes at home via 
cable TV Sounds like some big 
state university, right? Wrong. 
I Is a forecast of Hnrrper 
College by 1995. \ 

The Long Range Planning 
Committee was formed in 1970 
to set objectives for Harper 
College. "Accountability" is 
the word at Harper now, and 
Ihe mission of the Long Range 
Planning Committee is to set 
goals and standards to 
measure the institution by 
determining accountability. 

At the base of many of the 
plans is Ihe predicted growth in 
enrollment here at Harper 
Enrollment projections were 
figured from a study made by 
Ihe Real Estate Research 
Corpiiration, which was 
commissioned to study 
population projections of age 
groups of the Harper district 

A total of 9,367 students (full 
and part time) are expected in 
1972 Total enrollment by 1975 
wr i il jum p l u i ia.a w aiid will 



reach 18,078 by 1980 The study 
emiK at 1986 and predicts 26,418 
students at Harper 

To handle Ine increasing 
numbers of students, the 
committee recommends that a 
second campus be built, the 
site lo be purchased by 1973. In 



Representatives of Gateway Speak 



by Kathv WalU 

News surr 

"We don't get rehabiliuted- 
we get re-educaled." This 
quote was given in explanation 
ct how Gateway House works 
by Fate, guest speaker from 
Gateway Hoise, on Thursday, 
November 4. 

Fate, along with Merl. came 
lo discuss Gateway House and 
their own personal experienoei 
with interested students 

Each of them employed 
persofial experience in relating 
Gateway House to what they 
called Ihe "dope fiend" 
According to Fate and Merl. a 
dope fiend is not necessarily 
one who uses drugs Rather, it 
is a behavior pattern that is 
established before the person 
even uses drugs. 

Both Merl and Fate believe 
I hey were dope fiends before 
they were very involved with 
drugs Each of them have iheir 
heart-breaking story to tell. 

Fate was born on the West 
side of Chicago into the middle 
class. He was a very slow 
learner, continually envious of 
more intelligent students, and 
always fell inadeqtiate. He 
began using drugs at 10 years 
old 

In 1966 his family moved to 
the South side and Fate joined 
a gang. Next came the ex- 
pected events: stealing cars, 
robbing people, and always in 
trouble with the police Soon 
after, he began using heroin 
and started making money by 
pushing. Four years later he 
was addicted and "{wranoid 
about anything I did." 

The last event leading to his 
entrance to Gateway House 
was a terrible shock to him. He 
found nut that his mother had 
been dealing heroine for years 
without him even realizing it. 
His younger brother had died 



and Fate didn't know the cause 
until just before he entered 
Gateway House: his brother 
died from heroine. His older 
brother and his brother's son 
are also addicted 

Since Fate's admittance to 
Gateway House, he had tried to 
pull his family into the 
program, but they seem to lack 
the desire necessary for 
residetKe in Gateway House 

Merl was typical of the 
average drug addict who 
spends $30,000 a year on 
drugs Before using drugs. 
Merl couldn't steal, af- 
terwards, he couldn't exist 
without stealing. He .sees his 

f>roblem originating from 
oneliness Even since early 
childhood he can remember 
long periods of loneliness. Just 
since he has joined Gateway 
House has he realized that "I 
can gel good feelings from 
ihings other Ihan drugs, booze, 
and girls alone" Merl has 
adopted a slogan hanging 
above a doorway in Gateway 
House as his own. It reads: 
"People Need People-Not 
Drugs " 

Both Merl and Fate think of 
Ihe other people living with 
them in Gateway House as 
their "family" The members 
of the family range in age from 
13 lo 63. Some members 
become part of the family 
voluntarily and others are 
referred to by the court 
Whatever, the reason they 
come to Gateway House, the 
criteria for entrance is always 
the same: honesty and a sin- 
cere desire to help yourself and 
others in the same situation. 

There are no professional 
people in Gateway House Fate 
stated. "My only medicine was 
people talking lo me We all 
still have ihe urge-but now we 
know how to deal with it." 



Their ways of running 
Gateway House are called 

"tools" First a person 
becomes part of a group One 
type is called the "cluster" In 
this group every individual 
attempts to release his feeling 
about other members of the 
group, by saying exactly what 
they feel and getting im- 
mediate feedback 

A second group is called 
"Probes" This is intended to 
let every person "get in touch 
with his own feelings." 

The third group is called the 
"marathon ■' These last from 
40 1 o 60 hours and are designed 
lo break down the image that 
everyone enters with All three ., 
of these groups are aimed at 
getting to know oneself and 
honesty. 

Tools can also be ways of 
reprimanding. One of these is 
called the ""haircut" This is an 
oral repreimand aimed at 
pointing cjul your poor 
behavior They can be 
humiliating as the person due 
to receive a haircut must 
scream out. loud enough for all 
others I o hear, that he deserves 
a haircut and why 

Even more humiliating are 
the ""clean-ups" Merl related 
ihe last clean-up he had 
received He had overslept and 
the person assigned lo waking 
him had to continually re- 
waken him. His clean-up 
consisted of wearing a sign 
with a large clock on it. Every 
hour he would walk through 
Gateway House yelling. '"It is 
now one' o'clock. I am a ding- 
bat and I oversleep." Merl 
believes this is the most ef- 
fective of all punishments. 

Presently Gateway has three 
houses with approximately 160 
residents. Plans are underway 
lo build a new open in South 
Bend. Indiana 



Gateway is funded two- 
thirds by the state which 
covers operational costs and 
the other one- third comes from 
donations Fate believes that 
althfxjgh the state is putting 
•lut all that money in sijpport a 
Gateway House, in reality they 
are saving the state money. 
Now there are 160 people Jiving 
in Gateway House who 
otherwise would be out on the 
streets committing crimes to 
afford their expensive habit 
Anyone interested in visiting 
Gateway House, call Merl at 
548-5656 He'll arrange tours or 
seminars for individuals or 
groups. 



addition to a new campus, it is 

suggested Ihal present 

facilities could be used more, 
with classes from 6 a.m. 

through midnight on week- 
days, and that the number of 
classes held Saturdays be 
increased. 

If cable TV franchises are 
awarded in the area. Harper 
could reserve several channels 
lo offer courses through the 
media, decreasing strain on 
facilities. 

Most students and faculty 
would accept larger loads, 
laraer classes and TV courses 
untfer certain circumstances. 
Enthusiasm for the TV courses 
is at a minimum when it 
coixrerns the students. In order 
lo provide a more effective 
usage of the resources, a 
survey was taken to determine 
Ihe reactions of those affected 
by any changes. 

Forty-eight percent of the 
full-lime students would favor 
the concept of para- 
professional aids if it could be 
demonstrated that the faculty 
member could do a better job 
of teaching as a result. From 
Ihe statistics available, 
sim]pnti> a T fttMl aiwyi Htttt 
I oward I he personal aspect of a 
classroom 

The majority of students 
prefer smaller classes. Live 
classes, as opposed to TV 
classes, have a greater appeal 
lo Ihe students 

Ai the present time. Harper 
dismisses about 300 students at 
the end of the first semester 
due lo low academic 
achievement. Information 
regarding retention and 
^giaUiiig ptil i t. iea of t« com- 
munity colleges was obtained 
for comparison Most schools 
do nol dismiss students for 
acatiemic reasons until the end 
of Ihe second semester 
According to Ihe report, both 
Ihe community and faculty 
favor the two-semester plan. 

The factilty, says the report, 
favors a system of grading by 
objectives. The pass-fail 
system was nol included in the 
rep|i)rl but has been discussed. 

Financially speaking. 
Harper has a five year deficit 
and is planning to combat it 

(ConL on Paflr 14) 




Two people really lojtcihcf, Uughing. 
lo\ing. looking lor tomorrow. 
Sec for yoursell i»ur selection 
qujlily rings 

To assure youi sjiisidiiioi) we will 
exchange or rclund lull value 

You w<in'i bv hassled at Hollands 



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FINE JEWELERS FOR 61 YEARS 

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LAKEHURST 



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Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



Nov«mb«r 22, 1971 



'White Roots of Peace' Explains Indian Heritage 



by Tom Michael Brock 
Asst. Features Editor 

"We ask you to acknowledge 
each other, to bring your minas 
together as one, and to give 
thanks to the universe," Thus 
began a reach-out program at 
Harper College on November 9 
as the White Roots of Peace, a 
six-man envoy from the 
Mohawk Indian nation, 
presented a live forum on the 
Indian's traditional heritage 
and his role in society today 

Commanche, a young 
member of the group, opened 
the forum with a simple yet 
eloquent prayer of thanks 
addressed to the constituent 
elements of the universe: the 
earth, our supplier; the life- 
giving water, our cousin; the 
green plants of the earth, our 
brothers; the forest, our 
shelter; the animals, our 
frienck: the four winds, our 
benefactors, and the sun, our 
great source of light Com- 
manche stressed the im- 
portance of gratitude toward 
nature for all she has given us 
We must not abuse natural 
?8. he explained, but 



ratner useinem it 

Foremost in the Indian 
cosmology is the existence of 
God, the Creator and Great 
Spirit The Group's leader, 
Sakokwenonkwas ( the one who 
wins), explained that while 
man cannot begin to con- 
template the nature of God, 
one can certainly see visisble 
evidence of his handiwork in 
nature. The Indians believe 



that Man has an inex- 
tinguishable fire buring within 
him, the mark of the Creator. 
This fire is immortal, as is the 
western concept of a "soul." 
The circle is tne most sacred 
symbol to the Indians, for it 
represents the concept of nci 
beginning and no end, as is 
God's nature and man's soul. 
Hence all Indian tribal dances 
are variations of circle dances. 
The group of White Roots led 
three circle dances, and a 
sizeable number of the 
audience joined them in active 
participation. It seems there 
are some people who get in- 
volved 

Sakokwenonkwas delivered 
an account of the Indian's 
plight in the 20th century which 
should have stirred some 
consciences. He talked of a 
U.S. and Canadian government 
education commission that has 
forcibly removed Indian 
children from their families at 
an early age to become 
"civilizetl." Often the children 
are relocated at schools 
hundreds ol miles away from 
their homes. Sometimes a 
family does not see thetr child 
until he is a young man in his 
teens Thp Indian children are 
at once'initiated into the white 
man's system, leaving their 
Indian culture behind Because 
they are slow to learn English, 
the children are deliberately 
singled out for sport by 
teachers Since the children 
are not taught of their very 
own heritage, they grow up 




November 22, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Poge 5 



Audience porticipati 

Donee wot featured 

Nov. 9. 

somewhat dehumanized, 
deprived of a cultural identity 
"Yes, my people have the 
highest rat«6 *4 suicide and 
alcoholism of any ethnic group 
in the US." said Sakok- 
wenonkwas. "But I hope you 
have some understanding now 
of the reasons for this The next 
lime you see a drunken Indian 
in some area like Skid Row, I 
hope you will not be too swift in 
y(ur harsh judgment of him 
Try to put yourself in his place, 
and you will see." 



on in Indion dances such at tfte Sun Dance and Fish 



in the "^lite RooH of Peace" 

(Staff photo 

Sakokwenonkwas went on to 
say that his great respected 
leaders are not George 
Washington, Abraham Lin- 
coln, and Thomas Jefferson 
Rather, his venerated leaders 
are chieftains like Sitting Bull. 
Crazy Horse, Geronimo, and 
Chief Joseph While these 
Indians are labeled as im- 
pediments to progress and 
settlement of the West by white 
history books, the Indians 
consider them brave men who 
fought for their natural rights. 
Custer is seen as the quin- 
tessence of white exploitation 
and supre ma c y. 



program at Harper 

by Tom Newhoute) 

customs. Sakokwenonkwas 
described long hair as 
traditionally symbolizing life 
and wisdom. "The rite of gift- 
giving transcends mere 
generosity and means an 
acknowledgement of the other 
person as a creation of God It 
occurred to this writer that 
many virtues the Indians have 
been practicing for centuries 
bear a curious resemblance to 
that body of religious thought 
called Christianity, originally 
espoused by a simple, bearded 
fisherman with long hair The 
. White Roots of Peace left an 
thdeTlble mark on Tlarper 





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Pog* 6 



THE HARBINGER 



Nov*fnb«r22. 1971 



Nov«mb«r22. 1971 



Harper Im Band Concert ""*'« Performs at Rosary Wed. 

r ^— ~ v^waaw waawBB Count Basie and his or- some of the createst names in aro t4 no am<v>A ah u>a»c 

Thursday Dec. 9 Noon 

College Center Lounge 



Count Basie and his or- 
chestra will play a concert at 
the Rosary College auditorium 
on Wednesday, Nov. 24, 8 p.m 
Rosary is located at 7900 West 
Division, River Forest. 

The concert is sponsored by 
the Triton College Jazz Club 
Proceeds will be used for 
travel expenses of the Triton 
College Jazz Band, which will 
also play at the concert. 

The Basie band has featured 



some of the greatest names in 
jazz: Freddie Greene, Joe 
Jones, Jimmy Rushing, Lester 
Young, Herschel Evans, Buck 
Clayton, Illinois Jacquet, Joe 
Williams, and many more The 
band has won the top jazz polls, 
including the Down Beat 
Readers' Poll, the Down Beat 
International Critics' Poll, and 
(he Readers' Poll of Le Jati 
Hot 
Tickets for the Basie concert 



are $4.00 apiece. All seats are 
reserved. Tickets can be 
purchased by sending a check 
lo the Triton College Jazz Club, 
200 Fifth Ave., River Grove, 
60171. Make out checks to the 
Triton College Jazz Band. 

Seats can also be reserved by 
phoning the Jazz Club at 456- 
0300, extension 203 or 373. 
Tickets should be ordered 
earlv, since the concert may be 
a sellout 



Going info fho butinmts world affr gnduaiion? 

Why not start now witti sound experience . . . Join the 
Harbinger staff. 

(If could mako a ditfmrmncm on your job applkation) 

Contact Rich Sicdiecki, the Harbinger. Rm A-364 



Something For Everybody 



REMAINING NEW 71'$ AT COST 
liw MJjeate 1971 DEMO'S Below Cost 



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Sat. 9:30-5 Sun. 12-6 
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1971 Ford Ronch Wagon 

Kod>o, power ii*«fing, power brotiet, 
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1949 Te«ino Squire Wagon 

V-8. outo. t.ons , po*'er stt«f!ng. power 
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V-8, 4 tpeed trans , red with black 
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THE HARBINGER 



Page 7 



Emonual Lancost«r instruds thidants otth«ir«l*ctric pianos. 

(StoH photo by Tom Nawhousa) 



Pot Competes with Booze 



} Voodliehl Ford 

^^ V ./ IN SCMAUWBURG V J 



SERVICE 7 30 to 5:30 Mon. - Fri 
SALES 9:00 A.M. - 10 P.M. Mon. - Fri 

^°' •J^^i' A'i _. ' 2° ^J^ ^"" ' ' 00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 

__11jJ;OgltRood ot Phim Orqv> Rood Schoumburg - •IZ-OIOO 



i.os .\n(;ki.e.s. (.\i,if. 

< I.P. )-.Marijuana could 
become competitive with 
akuhdl as a popular intoxicant, 
a Iniversily of California at 
LtK Angeles pharmacologist 
forecast here recently 

"li is conceivable , that 
marijuana could become 
M i ii i pe iii ivt ' - ' w iin ■ a i cfln6 i : 
fxhibiimg many of the same 
qualities for moderate and 
excessive use over l«»ng periods 
i»f lime." declared Professor 
William H McGlothlin 

Future patterns of 
marijuana use will include 
amounts substantially at)ove 
ihise typically tibserved today, 
with daily consumption of four 
'«» six cigarettes not being 
uncommon amonfj regular 
users." he predicted 

"With the availability of the 
mitre poienT (cannabis) 
preparations, some individuals 
will likely consume several 
limes this amcunt." Professor 
Mc(;ioihlinsaid At present the 
lypical. current "mariiuana 
user" in this c«iuntry probably 
sm<*ies no more truin om- 
cigarette per week, he noted 

"A student who smokes one 
mariiuana cigarette daily 
wivln l)e coasidered a heavy 
user by current standards-yet 
his consumption is onlv i.'i 
percent of what is considered 
mtiderale in ICasiern ctuntries 
and no more than one or two 
percent of what is regarded as 
very heavy use' there. 
Professor McGlothlin said 

A "significant increase" in 
the number of persons who 
daily consume tour lo six 
marijuana cigarettes appeares 
likely in the next few years, he 
added 

"While this level of usage is 
nii< generally cimsidered 
disruptive for the Eastern 
ciwntries. ii remains to be seen 
whether ihe same conclusion 



will hold in a much more 
complex Western society. It 
wiuld not be surprising if some 
individuals daily consume 40 
marijuana cigarettes or more, 
an amount that greatly ex- 
ceeds that presently observed 
in this country ' 

F<<ir Ja yjvp-^ yomrihiiti* ux. 
rtiis predicfion. he explained: 
1 • thi- majoritv <if marijuana 
users are stifl in the "ex- 
perimenter" stage. 2» in 
comparison with other 
countries, the doses of 
marijuana now being used in 
ihel' S are "quite low"; 3i "in 
spite (»f earlier conclusions to 
the contrary, tolerance to 
cannabis apparently does 
develop, expecially for the 
more potent preparations"; 
and 4 1 hashish or other strong 
preparations are likely to 
become m<ire available 

"It sh4iuld not be concluded 
■ hat a relatively high per- 
centage of future marijuana 
users will be considered in 
consume excessive amounts, 
he declared ■" Hat her the 
standards of what is con- 
sidered light, moderate, and 
heavy usage are likely to be 
shifted upward 

■,Also, Ihe more potent 
cannabis preparations will not 
neces,sarily replace preference 
for marijuana among many 
users, any more than the 
availability of distilled liquors 
eliminates the demand for beer 
and wine " 

At present, he concluded, the 
pre valance of one or more 
I rials of marijuana among 
students at urban West Cr«st 
colleges appears lo be around 
wi percent The rale for urban 
K.asi ('<iasi schcHils is slightly 
less, while those for Midwest 
and Southern Colleges 
probably are no more than half 
o iwo-ihirds the West Coast 
rate 



Artwork oi Disploy 



lltTf idiiH' (Ih luHur" .iimI' Tlif 
(in-at W'idumh in ilu- Kt-Miic" art- 
iKo III the 41 orti(in<'il |)rtnt^ In 
lllinoi<< arti.st IVivid |- Drk-sti.ich 
now* on txhibii al Marper ''nl- 
lege through Ndxpinbt-r 1((. 

I>rifsbarh. associate |)r«>l^^^^lr 
«»l .\i1 al Norihern Illinois Cm- 
\Trsllv. is a mtKltrn [)rinimak»r 
»h«)se wiirks arc iiHludcri iiimiin 
ihaii 7(1 piihlir (oiltvlion.s in this 
r(tiintr\ ami ahroad. .Viooiig ilu-x' 
arr ihf loilirlions at Hradltv In 
i\rrsit\ ami Illinois \\cslr\ an I ii- 



ivrr.siiv. ^ 

I.iHallv. Drifshach is aftilialnl 
Hith the \'an linrtn (•allcv in 'In 
cago 

I'hf ixhibit ol Dricishaih priniN 
al IlariKT is *|>onfi<>rttf bv the 
riiltural .\rH t'ommilttf nl the 
(itillfije. ihf ariist's worlcs niav bt- 
\ iCKfd iMi ihf lower livrl of liar 
pcr's I earning Hesource!> ( enir i 
: Muiiding "h "i. Irorn 8 '10 am 
ihroiigli HtlMI p.m. onMtt-kdaxs 
fXiTpl Krida\ wht-n ihf ratnpns 
rloM-s al ") 00 p ni . and on \,\\- 
urda\ Irmn '» IMI ,i ni nniil ihhim 



Pop Approach Used in Piano Lab 



by l.ivia Bury 
Features .Staff 

The advertising motto "it's a 
Wurlitzer" is not the magic 
solution to instant success at 
the piano keyboard, but 
electronic piano "lab at Harper 
is Instructor Emanuel L 
Lancaster says every student 
can play a tune after one lesson 
in his lab 

Al the first lesson, students 
beat out rhythm with their 
hands, learn the pattern of the 
keyt)oard. and understand that 
I he reference point is middle C 
Regular sheet music is not 
used in Ihe early lessons 
I^ncaster has designed easy- 
t»>-ft»llow finger notations in- 
stead 

There are 24 electronic 

Kianos in the lab, each with 
eadsei so that individualized 
instruction can be keyed in to 
the master keyboard, operated 
by l^ncaster' There are four 
tape recorders with vari<ius 
selections that the student can 
Work with as he progresses, 
and Ihe closed-circuit 
lelevision screen which shows 



the instructor's hands on the 
master keyboard 

The finger notes are 
designed by I^ncas;er wht) 
stresses a practical approach 
In piano The piano lab course 
meets three times a week - two 
credits and attracts people 
who are not keyboard majors 
or non-music people who 
simply want t») learn how to 
play the piano Same of Ihe 
selections the students play are 
"Light my Fire" and "Blowing 
in the Wind." 

Before long, pop 

arrangements are composed 
by the students and im 
provising IS not unusual Doing 
y(«jr own thing in music is 
what's happening in Ihe lab. 

By the second week, students 
use both hands and by the next 
lesson, are playing in all major 
keys 

Traditional methods are al^> 
employed, however Bela 
Bartok's Mikrokosmos and 
Hartlme and I.vke's Ke\lM>ard 



Musicianship, (iroup Piano for 
Adults are tne texts used 

Ear training is stressed so 
that students can go atwut 
harmonizing melodies by 
"hearing " Cord training and 
sight-reading soon bring the 
student into actual note 
reading 

The average student, at the 
conclusion of the first year, can 
expect to play easy pop songs 

Lancaster's philosophy is 

"what is relevant to the 

student " This is the major 

I heme in designing the piano 

lab ciurse 



(Pnlu 32 more 
until Kmas 





»♦*»**»♦**«* 



Light up holiday gift-giving 

with an exotically scented 

sand-candle from Audreys — 
about 1 mile west of campus 

, Meadow Square 

Shopping Center 

397 - 7585 



in 






N 



I 



~> >--3r- 



♦'k 



Page 8 



THE HARBINGER 



Nov«mb«r22, 1971 



November 22. 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 9 



C(i(mnFuriVi 



Bookstore Board 
is a Beginning 

by Randy vun I.ittki 
. Editurin-Chier 

The probable formation of a Student Advisory Board 
to the Harper College Bookstore is a Hrst-step towards 
more equitable bookstore policies. 

As our reporters discovered, the Harper bookstore is 
generally competitive with other college stores in the 
area. We still feel, however, that having competitive prices 
and services cannot justify some of the policies that our 
bookstore employs. Bookstores, at many colleges, have 
traditionally been the campus sore spot and will continue 
in this role unless definite changes are made involving 
lower text prices, fairer refund policies, and generally 
expanded student-bookstore communications. 

As we said in this column October 12, whether changes 
originate from within or without the bookstore isn't 
of the highest importance. If funds must be found to sub- 
sidize the bookstore to give our studenU a fairer break, 
then the funds should be made available if at all pos- 
sible. 



flowtver. we recognize the fact that it would prob- 
•bly be more desireuble for any major change i n 
bookstore operations to come from within the 
current setup instead of a student run co-op or other 
alternative. 

This is where we hope that the proposed Student 
Advisory Board will be effective. First, as bookstore man- 
ager Dan Klingenberg noted, communications between 
the student body and buukiitore need improving. We hope 
that the new board will be better able to facilitate thu 
understanding. 

Second, although the board's role is only advisory, 
we are encouraged by Klingenbergs apparent willing- 
ness to allow for student input in such areas as pol- 
icies, procedures, and merchandising. Unfortunately, we 
still feel that seeing will be believing concerning Klingen- 
berg's sincerity toward the use of the board. Simply, we're 
concerned that he might view this board as a simple 
way to diffuse a potentially threatening issue. 

Therefore, it is our intent to publish monthly progress 
reporU on the boards progress on effecting change in 
the bookstore. We hope that by doing this we will be able 
to insure two things: First, that the board is actually 
serving iu purpose, and second, that it has not turned in- 
to a rubber stamp for Klingenberg policies. 

The formation of this advisory board should not be con- 
sidered a major event. It is merely the opening of a door 
that In actuality still might be closed. 



Private Institutions Tiireatened 



Ql l.\(Y -- 'Unless ihere is a 
substantial growth in en- 
dowments for private colleges 
and universities in Illinois, the 
present healthy balance bet- 
ween public and private 
colleges will be appreciably 
altered," Ll Gov Paul Simon 
told members of the Illinois 
College Relations Conference 
here «»n Nov. 1. 

"By the end of this decade 
many uf the private colleges 
n<m in existence in Illinois will 
i)e forced lo close their doors 
unless there is both immediate 
and long-range help." Simon 
said 

"The immediate help can be 
slate assistance for Illinois 
students who are attending 
private colleges and univer- 
sities Obviously we save 



money when we can encourage 
a student lo go to Augustana, 
Loyola. Quincy or McKendree, 
rather ihan a stale-supported 
university 

"This support lo private 
colleges should noi be solely 
for the scholarship student, but 
for all Illinois residents. 

"However, that does not 
reduce the long-range 
problem, and public relations 
pers«innel should be assisting 
he fund-raising personnel by 
encouraging gifts and bequests 
o I he endowments «i the 
private colleges 

"I have not seen the en- 
dowmeni figures for all Illinois 
private colleges and univer- 
sities, bui the figures I have 
seen suggest that there is a 
pa Hern of endowments far loo 
low ;<) support a substantial 



portion of the program. " 

Simon also urg^ the public 
relations personnel "to tell the 
positive side of higher 
education in this slate. A small 
percentage of students have 
soured much of the public on 
he value of continuing tax 
suppori to higher education 

"The vote of legislators, the 
attitude of the governor, 
clearly reflect public opinion iii 
this regard 

"It is unfortunate because 
when you cui back on 
scholarships, on medical and 
dental school programs, and 
other Items which could be 
mentioned, the public suffers 

"You must help bring the 
message In the public, so a 
different kind of letter will 
reach the desk of the 
legislators and ihe governor." 




Hayw a cri Inve sti g a te s P monJtefow 



by Scolt Ha>'wiird 

FftrriKn Flyimc Cormpoodent 

lOW.X cm-. IOWA (P.r.)-Ash«pp«»c%m few 
vcar» or »o. ihcre has hrcn a n«i» ouurv for penal 
rrform laldy \» usual, this cumrs aboui when some 
convict manages lo expose the fact that hts li(r is 
In danger or some other minor grie\ance Invea- 
ttgatlons folluMt, from which shocking conditions 
are uiKoverrd. which leadsio more Invcstlftallons and 
so on. But r\eniually exenone Is liKked up a^ain. 
some poliUcUiu make a tew speeches, and the pub- 
lic Is quieted down for a iirw vears. until It starts 
all over again .\s Kurt X'onnegut would sav: so M 
goes 

Hut while the subtcd was on people's minds. I 
decided to take the opportunilv andgei |or Public's 
opinitin. 

.Sir. could vou leU me your opinion on penal re- 
form i* 

"You want to know what I think about penal re- 
form^ I think these goddam wnnirn's lib groups are 
getting i«M» much g<iddam attention: that's what I 
think Penal reform thcv ought lo havr their 

mouths washed out wit' soap " 

Then It occurrrdtomethalilwewani n> learn how 
lo Improve our prison system, we ouglii in ro to the 
petiple who really know their work I was oH to 
Sibtria. to interview the Minist*-' ..f 's.-virt Socialist 
Social Ketcru. 

"Vou van! to know ab<)ui mir prums hrre^ How 
long vere vou plannink to stay* Haw haw lit- 



tle )oke use it this |oke ven comrade Inspnior 

come lo town ... he not stay long . . . you write 
that down, hey!*? Now. you vani it to know about 
rehabilitation Is very simple; just don'i let them out 
Thev always come back anvvay. that you know. So 
let them stay good for free vork. As fc>r other 

problems, you must vork them harder so thev die 
sooner, then you no have tovorrv This Is not VloU>- 
stock Hilton, vou know " 

I ttK)k these suggestions hack lo Mrrle l.vnch. 
head ol the .\rkansaw Sute renlleiitlarv 

"Veah. some them Ideas ain't iiki bad a tall 
I.Ike I said to niv bovs the other da\ . I'm iirrd ol 
always havin' to be Mr .Nice (.uv We lake these 
here bastards who ain't Koln' nobody no ){<mk1. an 
we bring en here an' we feed em an clothe cm 
an' beat 'em all (er free, an' what do we gll ' < ritl- 
cism. that's all." 

Wljai about the claims o( K<>**R '*«pt and prison 
brawls which go unherdrd In the guards' 

"WeU. I b1ie\e you gotta let the bovs havf .« In 
lie fWnow and then Ncm how about il vou skcd 
daddle out o' here beforr I rramihal pencil •>( \<.iirs 
into v«)ur face "" 

I'm iMJt going to say ili.ii wr .shmild i<.mi>ntrn 
overhaul our prison system becau.se criminals .trr 
scxrlety's children, or any ol thai liberal pinko rot 
I |ust think thai if we don't, then we should .ilso not 
do away with capital punishment some may pre 
fer it 



Mortfcem Star Mtads Dtbaff Ohsimity tiiid F§lifUs 



DE KAI.B. ILL. (IP )-Four 

of Ihe people most intimately 
concerned with the role of the 
student newspaper at Northern 
Illinois University have gone 
• •n the record with some candid 
answers to lough questions 
ab«)ui "The Northern Star." 
The names behind these 
views are Dr Donald Grubb, 
head of the department of 
journalism since its creation in 
1959; Roy Campbell, adivsor to 
Ihe newspaper for more Ihan a 
decade; Raymond Gibson. 
1970-71 first semester editor, 
and Barbara Moise. last 
spring's editor. 

One of Ihe hottest issues 
involving campus journalism 
is Ihe use of obscene language 
or other forms of four-letter 
language in the pages of the 
student press. Single words nf 
this nature in a student 
newspaper have created 
legislative iliunderbolts aimed 
at the Dublication. 

Both student editors reflect 
mixed feelings Gibson 



believes he would use an ob- 
scene wtird. if it would help Ihe 
content of a story He referred 
tti the Chicago 7 trial where a 
defendant was given a con- 
tempt citation and six-month 
jail sentence for using an 
obscene word in ctwrt Gibson 
asked how you could explain 
the story- without using the 
word. 

Although she used a 
vulgarity in her opening 
editorial. Miss Moise main- 
tained. "I personally don't 
believe in pulling in swear 
• iwrds for shock value " She 
agreed thai these words can 
end communication with 
readers "Just from my 
editorial, when I put in that one 
lillle swear word, ninety 
percent of the feedback 1 got 
revolved around that one word 
and Ihe rest of the editorial 
wen' unnoticed." 

(Jrubb believes liiai student 
newsoapers shtxild not take 
stands on political candidates 
or issues, other than in student 



elections The other Ihree 
disagreed The journalism 
department head noted thai 
mosi campuses have no 
competing newspapers to 
present diverse opinions on 
candidates and issues. 

He added. I would hold a 
completely opposite view for 
I he professional press, because 
this is an imporiani mission of 
theirs' He called for the 
campus press to give as 
balaiKed a news Irealmcnl as 
p<issible of national and slate 
political developments 

Campbell believed that, with 
the voting age lowered to 18. 
students are becoming more 
involved politically He noted 
I hat Ihe paper has a respon- 
sibility lo present how can- 
didates feel on issues related lo 
siudeni concerns, such as Viet 
Nam. 

Gibson said, "It's Ihe student 
newspaper's right and 
responsioilily to try to per 
suade students as lo the kind of 
candidates who are espousing 
what line." 



'tis'' 



■Mr^r'ire^.rM^ 



Kditor-ln-Chief 
Managing Kditor 
Husincss Manager 
News Kditor 
Keatures Kditor 
Sports Kditor 



Kandy von Liski 
Hoy V'ombrack 
Kich Siedlecki 
.ludv Molton 
Sheila Hoffman 

(<Ti'l! I iff 



lypists ( Hr«)l (.riffin 

Debbi .Nt'wm.mn 
Faculty Advisor .lim Sturde\ ani 



The HAHBI.N'GER is the student publication for the 
Harper College campu.s community, published weekly 
except during holidays and mid-terms. All opinions 
expressed on the editorial page or in the columns arc 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college, its administration, faculty or "student body. 

For information on advertising, rates and publication 
Schedule, call or write R. Siedlecki. The Harbinger Bus- 
iness Office. 

WUIiam Hainey Harper College, Algonquin & Hoselle 
Rds.. Palatine. III. Phone number 359-4200, ext. 272 and 
460. 



Hungarian Refugee Tells of Past 




by Jan Bone 

.V former member of the Hungarian lencing team 
who escaped the Kusslaii> by illegally cro.<>sing the 
border and was married in a refuge ramp is currrni 
ly carrying 20 hours ai llar|ier 

What's more, (iharloitr Kemcnvikpl.ui-.U)u>mpletr 
her six Harper courses .iiid cxdnis l>eli)rt ( iiri.Min.is 
so she can traiisler to Xortheastern when their in 
'niester begins jaiiu.iry i 

Charlotte's goal is lo umh inicing .ind physical 
education in high mIhmiI She'll reirivr her lt..\. 
degree and complete all requirements by lall. I47'J. 

Inder Communist rule in Hungary. Charlotte 
was barred Irom coniinuing her studies alter grad- 
uation from Huda|)est'sKossuth/su/sa.\llamll.ean- 
vgimnazlum 

'I was a bad kmlii.'' she explains Iliat Is. chil- 
dren of landowners. .\rmy officers, and similar prr 
w«^ "captallsts" were not permuted to attend college 

"There was a strong direction lo put Intn the giMid 
positions the children nf people %\\i, had been under- 
dpgs." Charlotte remembers .Never mind il |ohit- 
nv was stupid If his father was a peasant or 
a worker, he would be gtMid iutin 

" fhpbesl way to keep down the |>et»ple who mighi 



question tht' party line was not to 1*1 ihem ha\e an 
education. 

Since all the schools were staiCHrontrollcd.lhcgov 
ernment deiided m hu got accepted and who didn't 
f>n ihe MhiMil walls, there were stali.stiis In this 
school, we have so man\ children from peasant lam 
llies. and so many children irom workers' lamtlies 
H your father had been a former Hungarian .\rniy 
oSkrr and v«»u wanlrd an education, forget it 

■;Kven In grade schmtl, we were fed Marxism until 
It came out our ears Vou were told thai In the Soviet 
Inion. evervbttdx h.id enough to eai and e\er\' 
b<xly worked hard 

"But you remembered when the Russian troops 
cmae In that thev tried to wash their feet In the toilet 
howls because thr\ dKln'l kiH>w better 

"We were told how we were Ireed bv ih« cinrious 
armies ol the Soviet I nkin Then \<<ii renx niherrd 
the stories ol iriends and rHattves who came back 
from the Russian prisoner o( war tamps, and how 
the Russians took vour imid or raped your sLsier 

(harlotte was enrolled In a university briefly 
for fust as long as it itMtk her to capture 'Sth place 
In the Uorld I'nhersitv feiKing cfimpetition in Kuda- 
pesi 

.\s a riKmher ol the llunuart.in national tenriiig 
team, she had to be a college student to roni(iete 
.\s s<K>n as the gaiites were over, her enrollment was 
officially terminated 

Rut she never went to clasM-s Sh« w.isn i .illowed 
to 

t'harloiie conliniied lencing as the polltlcil situ 
aiion worsened in Hungary 

Her flaiKe. not vet 20. had hern sentenced to 15 
years in a labor camp for allegedly giving Inlorma 
lion about the Hungarian "tret- "elm Ions lo western 
ihannels 



Ihe briel Hungarian revolt in 14,56 o(hii«1 
the politkal prisons lor a lew days 

I lure was no nine to take papers or lug>iagt. 
Charlotte remembers "When vou have a rcvolu 
Hon. eycrvthing breaks down Ihai wasounhaiicr" 

She and her liaiKe biivtied lor two davs. then 
Malked lor another ilu\ crossed the ilMnganaii 
Iw.rdrr Jlrgallv tiiie nighi when the Hatchiowers 
were not manned. 

In Vienna, thev were married in .i Hungarian 
rehiger camp. 

It was IIJ(e an einployniriii ageiiiv. Iharlottc 
recalls " Representalives from diflrrt-iii governmenis 
all would have Uxtths and vou c«mld talk to each 
ol them I'hev wanted workers who were voung and 
strong .\merita wouldn't take anyone with \ai\ 
hackground. and ohen tho.se people wound up going 
to South .\merlca. 

We would ask ourselves wliere In the world we 
wanted to live " 

In .\merica. and in a \ew Jersey refugee camp, 
her husband was recruucd bv a Chicago firm dial 
manufactured slide rules, drawing and engineer- 
ing instruments 



Charlotte worked in a laciorT in the actountlng 
department I couldn't speak the language, she 
says, but I could add and nuiliipK and do things 
with numbrri." 

l-veniuallv. her mother-in-laM Mas allowed to 
leave Hungary ahrr ' she signed |>aprrs renounc 
ing her right to a slate pension She was over 65. 
and the state didn'i want to have to take care ol 
her. (harlotte sakl IK this time. ( harhrties 
daughter and son ( now H and 6 yfars f.ld ) had 
been born 

I worked »» m Mrretar>-. part-time." Charlotte 
savs. "and Uien I l»wk onlv a (ew hours at liar 
per (.raduailv I took more and more until now I 
am full-lime ' 

(•ctling her transcripts out o< Communist Hun- 
gary wasn't easv'l wrote to mv mother and she 
went to the Minutrv o( Kducattim. " Charlotte savs 
"She had to fill out forms In iriplitate. and trace 
the school, which had moved three times 

Finally the dix'umenis were sent to the Hungar 
lai) K.mbassv in Washington via diplomaik courier 
Ihev notified me thai nn records had arrnrd 
Ihen I srtU them a chnrli and finalK tin ir.iDs 
cripis came " 

It's hard, trying to study at nighi Itui I ihtnk ii 
Is g«M»d lor mv children to srr th.U b«ioks arc im 
ponant 

"I also belle\r that wr who have been through 
si»me of lheM-eX)irne(Me» haveanohllgaiHinlo speak 
out and to tell (•e«>pl«- thatthe things lass, the Rus 
sian news agemy. s<iids out are by no means true 
They are very good about distorting and slant 
ing Ihev omH what Is unpleasant and what would 
be bad for their Image 

Rut the students here should kiiowihewav things 
really are ' 



Students Urged to Use Facilities 



T" interested coniinumg 
i-ducation students. 

Perhaps the continuing ed 
^ludenis are not aware of ihe 
fac' thai they ma> purcha.sc a 
Harper ID card if they wish in 

do So 

Why would a cont ed 
student want to purchase an 
ID card in the first place"" 
Because by purchasing an If) 
card for a $.5.nf) fee you are 
eniiiled to: 

1 Ihe use of Harper's library 
and learning resource center 

sometimes ihe use of ad- 
ditional reading material, 
movies, or recortis even when 
taking a non-credit course can 
make it more alive and in- 
teresting! 

2 attend Cultural .Arts 
Programs free 'Harper was 
proclaimod ihe cultural arts 



t'cnier lor all ol the \orihv\f>.' 
>uhurb> this lalb 

:< lake advantage ol Har 
pers line lilm series lor the 
nominal fee of $ .Vi a person 
vuihanlD mo on Dec 10 I p 
Thf Ihiwii .Staircase"!. 

These three items are worth 
much more than a five dollar 
lee lor an ID. we feel 

T" gel your I D card, go to 
he .Admissions Office, pay the 
fer and b«' photographed 
hat s all there is to ii 

Bu' whether you decide tn 
net 'ine <>r not. we urge you to 
read the llarhingrr and ai least 
know what is going on at your 
school We would also like I" 
»'ntourage you to become in- 
volved in some way. no mailer 
how small it may be: 
everybody l)enefits 

Finally, wo wish to make it 



I li\ii that our mam purpose lor 
• •ringing this lo your attention 
i» no' lo sell I b cards, but 
ra'her wo are •selling ' 
Harper s opportunities, which 
ran i-nnch and widen the scope 
'•I ynjr everyday world Think 

iltxiUl II' 

.Sincerely. 

Mr \ .Mrs l.undquist 



Fr. Raven 
Plans Community 



Dear Kditor. 

Several weeks ago 1 wrote a 
loiter to Ihe editor introducing 
mo and the .Newman idea to 
some extent At ihat time. I 
wrote in general terms in 
dicating the people invtilved 
would make things more 
(iariicular 

Roniomber the basic idea is 
«• devehip a Christian com- 
munity here at Harper Most of 
ho people at Harper are Irving 
I" grow, to see new things, to 
see and test themselves in new 
situations .So this is iho kind ol 
community wo need -one that 
helps pe<»plo grow, one ihai 
helps ihem test themselves, 
one that helps people see 
homseives and the people 
ar<und them 



_^inco then a few students and 
•vivo begun to define more 
(lefinitely some directions We 
1^1 Iho best way lo get 
.somewhere is to deliberately 
involve lurselves in the lives of 

ihers Wo would like to 
engage in a series of projects in 

he outside community that 
woukl be a help to ihe people 
wo meet and a chance for us to 
grow We would like to do some 
real gmid for oihers-service 
Wo wiiuld also like a chance lo 

hink about what wo are doing 
and why- training At limes wo 
may need the supniri of each 
other Wo would like to 
celebrate what is happening in 
us and ihnugh us 



The first two projects are 
just iH'ginning tosnapeus now: 
Both are involved with the 
Christmas season First we are 
U'gmning to gather people and 
iiiusif and cookies We nope to 
do some Christmas shows at a 
ciuplo of old people's homes in 
he area-perhaps some 
childrons home loo We 
probably will try lo collect pop 
b<ittles to pay for this 

.Secondly, we would like to 
sponsor a Christmas liturgy 
The location is not certain - 
perhaps it could be at Harper 
The time would be midnight 
Christmas eve We will need 
people to help with music, 
rofreshmenis after, 
decorations and planning the 
luurgv Itself 

Finally we also think we may 
be. able to act as a facililator 
group We would like to make it 
easier ftir people to get into 
something if they wish to We 
wnjld like to make it easier for 
pe«>ple to get help if they want 
i' S«i if ytiu are into something 
'hat \iHM§ good, and needs 
help, lei us kntjw If you want to 
Ret gtiing. sttip by loo 

Wo have been having 
tneelings on Tuesday at 12:30 
in D 210 Come by anytime you 
wish In the meantime, you can 
usually find mo in the Itiunge or 
Iho lunch room Messages for 
mo can be left wiih .Mr 
fiorelli's.secreiar>- in students' 
iriivilies 

Fr Kav fiaven 



/ 




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Page 10 



THE HARBINGER 



Novftybaral 1971 



November 22. 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Faculty Membctr Writes Texts 



bv Kathv Waltt 
Nrws Staff 

All itMi often, people seem to 
know names as opposed to 
knowing the people they label. 
This is especially true of 
authors. 

Th«'re Is No Away is a text- 
book being used here at Harper 
wh<Ke author is a member of 
the faculty. Mrs Joan Koloff is 
the author of that book and two 
other lexis -- Kncounler and 
Writing Practical Knglish. 

Mrs. Roloff gears her writing 
toward students, in particular 
I hose who are not proficient in 
reading college texts. 

When asked what prompted 
her to write these books she 
staled, "I didn'V think there 
were enough materials 
available for the student who 
mighi have some reading 
difncully at the college level 
ihai mei their needs." 

Mrs. Roloff's co-author on 
Writing Practical FInglish and 
There is No Away is Robert 
Wylder. a professor at 



California State College in 
Long Beach. 

In I he pnxress of compiling 
information for Writing 
Practical F^nglish. Mrs Roloff 
and her co-author spent two 




Joan RoloH 



years surveying businessmen 
in I he community to find out 
what writing ability the person 
employed by them would 
iictually need This includes 
primarily practical language 

Kncountrr. which she wrote 
alone, dealt mainly with 
"important social issues ex- 
pressing various points of view 
'hat were easv to read." stated 
Roloff 

Research on There is .No 
Away consisted of "finding 
articles that dealt with the 
major ecol«>gical works of our 
lime." Mrs. Roloff's 
background includes an B A 
degrees in Speech from 
Occidental College in Los 
Angeles, an MA degree in 
Knglish from California State 
College at Long Beach, and she 
is now working on a Ph.D. at 
Northwestern Illinois 
University. 

Mrs. Roloff is currently 
working on a publication 
project for Xerox Corporation. 



Birth Control 
Program Planned 



ftoge 11 



On Tuesday, December 7th 
there will be a program on 
"Contraceptive Methods" 
presented by Dr. Peter Segal of 
ihe Northwestern University 
Medical School Birth control 
will be presented by film, 
display of devices and 
discussion between Dr. Segal 
and the seminar participants. 
The program will begin at 
12:15 p.m. in E-107. 

Veneral disease will be 



presented by a slide and 
discussion by Bob Delaney, 
Epidemiologist-Public Health 
Advisor from the Cook County 
Public Health Department. 
Questions and discussion will 
complete the program on 
Thursday, December 9th This 

Ero^ram also is scheduled to 
egin at 12:15 p.m. in E-107 
The Seminar will be funded 
by the Student Senate and 
coordinated by the Health 
Service 



Bill Eliminates Discrimination 



SPRINCiFIELD On 

Novembers, the Illinois Senate 
passed a bill which eliminates 
discrimination against 
pregnant women in receiving 
unemployment compensation 
The measure, sponsored by 
Representative Eugenia S 



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p.m. 



Chapman (DArlinglon 
Heights I and Representative 
(Jiddy Dver ( R-Hinsdalo. 
removes the present statutory 
requirement that a woman 
shall be deemed ineligible to 
receive unemployment 
compensation during the i:{ 
weeks before, ^nd the 4 wtH*ks 
after the dale of childbirth 
Furthermore, an amendment 
to the bill, which was handled 
in Ihe Senate by Senator 
Esther Saperstein (D 
Chicago), protects a woman 
wh<t has h«'en discharged due 
o pregnancy during the last 
two months (»f pregnancy 

This bill, which was con 
sidered and approved by the 
Illinois Htiuse of Represen- 
tatives in June, will affect 
approximately 1.000 Illinois 
women annual 



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THIS WEEK! 



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Compus Cotuols, 
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PALATINE, ILL 

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No need fo ti/» your hair (or fhosv occotieni 
when thorttr hair i% a mm» M/c <%ittom cut 

A shop* thi% no-momfenonre wig right on your 
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House or Hair 

" *'■ 0«.i» St .Arliii4«»ii H«« . III. 



3f4-05S0 



Effectiveness of Faculty Evaluation System Debated 



(Cont. from Page 2) 

the course. He would seriously 
examine the teacher's time spent 
in lecture and discussion, use of 
visual aids, the overall atmosphere 
of the classroom. The student could 
reveal his identity and true feel- 
ing S aboui the course and the 
teacher, without fear of Incrimin- 
aUon. This, of course, is to as- 
sume that the majority of students 
are mature enoush to handle the 
responsibility and that die facul- 
ty members are mature enough 
to handle the criticism. For some 
reason, many (acuity members 
hide in fright at diis aspect ofeval- 
uation. 

" I would like to have each facul- 
ty member write out his own 
questionnaire and ask questions 
•pciifically on dial course This 
would give an opportunity for the 
Mudenls to sec the queations In 
advance and make suggestions." 
Further explained -Makas, " 1 don't 
believe every division chairman 
is competent to make a Judgment 
about a teacher's sUuaUon." 

Bookstore Probe 
Makes Suggestions 

(CunL from Phk«-2) 
ployees on breaks, etc The 
bookstore presently employs 
the minimum of four em- 
ployees for its evening 
operation Thirdly. Klingen 
berg readily admits that the 
bookstore in the best manner 
possible and to provide the best 
"service" to the students, 
ihew em|»ioyees are needed 
He also adds that most of the 
time is spent preparing for six 
weeks out of the year during 
which they do Ihe majority of 
business. 

When asked about discounts 
to faculty and staff, 
Klingenberg explained that 
this is board policy and not left 
to his discretion 

The outcome of this in- 
vestigation is the probable 
formation of a Student Ad- 
visory Board to the book- 
store. 

Specific goals of the board 
will not be set until the 
members of the board are 
chosen But the board will be 
involved with new policy, 
revisions, procedures, and new 
lines of merchandise For 
information concerning the 
advisory board contact Rick 
Cook <A-339). Frank 
Przespolewski. (A-336). or 
Kalhy Wajtz, A-3M) 



Bond to Speak 



Julian Bond, the nationally- 
known black legislator from 
Georgia, will speak at Ihe 
Rosary College auditorium on 
Dec. 3 at 8 p.m. The auditorium 
is located at 7900 West 
Division. River Forest. 

Mr, Bond is probably best- 
known for his part in the last 
national Democratic con- 
vention, at which he was an 
outspcJten critic of the Vietnam 
war and an advocate for civil 
rights. Since the convention. 
Mr Bond has been a national 
figure in black politics. 

Tickets for the lecture will be 
sold at the door: $1.50 for 
adults. $.50 for students. 



Many faculty members are pes- 
simistic about a system suggested 
bv .Vlakas. Said Martin Ryan, pres- 
ident of Faculty Senate, "students 
may be the best evaluators of 
faculty effectiveness f(lven the 
proper instrument, but I honesUy 
don't know what that instrument 

He further expressed the fear that 
perhaps "the hard, serious teach- 
er is in (eopardy" in k system giv- 



ing students a much more im- 
portant tole. "Feelings ofthedass 
may spill overintotheevaluation." 

Other faculty members regard 
the whole complicated process 
as an "evaluation syndrome'that 
could be much improved and sim- 
plified. 

Ryan feds diat the problem not 
only lies in die efkctiveness of stu- 
dent evaluations but in peer eval- 
uations. "There's been some at- 



tempt by the administration to les- 
sen the effect of peer e\'aluation." 
he stated. 

Dr. Clarence H. Schauer. Vice 
President of Academic .Affairs 
feds the system is a beginnins. 
a program diat will be further de- 
veloped. 

He explained avenues opened to 
students concerned about a teach 
er that are not normally thought 
of. Said Schauer. "Student* can 



talk to other people. They can go 
to the lead teachers, division chair- 
men, or direcdy to the adminis- 
tration. " 

He stressed, however, that this 
should not be used as a direat. 
"Wt wdcome student's opinions 
and constructive criticisms." The 
question would dien be, in reality, 
could a student, acting responsive^ 
ly and maturdy" truly afliect 
oiante in diis institution. 




MISUN 

1971 TRANS-AM 

CHAMPION. 



Not bad for a beginner!. 

It was iiice t.^e new icid on ti^e b.„-K .■. ........ ^ 

all the marbles. Datsun went out for its first try 
at the h ' je 25 Trans Am series and look 
the ch:: .-.ip from some of tne biggest 

names in mternafionai racing. In six out of the 
fen races in the series, our Datsun 510 Sedan 
whipped the hkes of AlfaFomeo BMW. Pinfo 
and the rest 

We think we know how it happened. First there 
was talented driving, backed up by meticulous 
special modification and race preparation. 



But most important, there was the Dqtsun 510 
Sedan., a winner right from the start. It's the 
one and only economy car to offer the unique 
combination of safety front disc brakes over 
head cam engine and independent rear 
suspension. And if you don't think that makes 
a difference, ask our racing competitors. Better 
still Drive a Datsun... then decide. 
News Bulletin: Datsun QiSr, wins 1971 SCCA 
Manufacturers Rally Championship 




FROM NISSAN WITH PRIDE 



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Serviced by Europeon 
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Pag* 12 



THE HARBINGER 



Nov*mlMr22, 1971 



t 



Bless the Beasts and the Children^Reviewed 



Nov«mb«r22, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



by Rick Boyles 

A shot rin^ out, piercing the 
California air, making my skin 
crawl. Casuallv, the man 
reloads and takes aim at 
another of the two-legged 
creatures running madly 
around the corral. Slowlv, the 
woman Ininter moves one of 
I he creatures into her sights. 
She is still not as efficient as 
the others, this is only her third 
time Her carefulness is 
rewarded, she succeeds in 
bringing down one ol the fa test 
i)f the creatures. Happily, she 



watches as her husband cuts 
down yet another of the homo 
sapiens. He mutters unhappily 
as he sees he has only wounded 
his reluctant prey. The blue- 
eyed creature with long brown 
hair lays holding his left leg. 
His eyes find the hunter's and 
he silently pleads 

unashamedly for his young 
life. The hunter stops, grins, 
picks a more powerful rifle, 
and blasts the last remaining 
live creature. The echo from 
the shot stretches across the 
plain, bounces off of distant 



mountain lil^e a crescendo to 
the corral, mounting like a 
crescendo and slowly dying out 
among the creatures that used 
il. 



So begins Bless the Beasts 
and the Children. It begins 
very gruesomely by faces; 
strangely familiar, 
massacring a group of teenage 
boys. But the movie is not 
about the murder of humans. 
As the movie progresses, the 
boys become interchangeable 



/////iCT1VmES33333 



by Tom Michael Brock 
Asst. Features Editor 

The Chicagoland scene is heavy with hap- 
penings currently, and will be for some time. 
With the Thanksgiving and Christmas holidays 
lurking around the corner, let yourself really so 
. in your leisure time Right here in school the 
highlight of the holidays will of course be the 
semi-iormal dance on December 11. A lot of 
planning and forethought has gone into this 
affair, and you'll be doing yourself a favor by 
bringing yourself and a dale So, polish up the 
buggy to a bright lustre, sport your fanciest 
duds, and be here on Dec. 11 for a good time 

The Harper Studio Players return for another 
command performance at Harper on Dec 3-4. 
They were pretty entertaining last semester, so 
give them a chance. Besid^, it's reasonably 
priced (even a poor, impoverished student 
suffering from malnutrition can afford it). For 

STREET TALK 



those of you who are aesthetically - inclined, our 
own Music Department Band and Chorus will 
dehver a concert at Harper on Nov. 23. 

This column highly recommends Jesus Christ 
Superstar, 1776. Will Rosers USA.. Chicago, 
and the Temptations. If fums are your bag, you 
can save some coin by taking in the special 
bargain matinees theatres sponsor at certain 
limes during the day. especially weekdays. The 
Biograph Theatre downtown consistently shows 
classic, all-time great motion pictures, for a 
nostalgic look at the pest. See the new film 
V ersioi^of Fiddler ()n the Roof playing at the new 
McChirg Court Theatre Sidney Poitier now has 
a trilogy of detective Virgil Tibbs films with The 
Organiiation. cuh*ntly at the Woods Get your 
I ickets for the concerts as early as you can. folks 
or you nuy be left standing out in the cold, 
strangling yourselves with Harper window 
stickers 



Stwdent Involvenieiit in Senate Appears Minimal 



by Kathv Haiti 

NewB Starr 

Complaints of student 
apathy are being coupled by 
cries of 'Why should I care' 
When the issue of Senate 
elections first appeared. SSHC 
President Gary Annen was 

auoled as saying 'the in- 
ividual Senator must 
realize that his is not a social 
clique If a student becomes a 
senator, he's going to work." 

One of the goals of the Senate 
is to get the students involved 
with Senate In an attempt to 
discover how well they nave 
succeeded, a special Har- 
binger poll of 87 studenu was 
taken 

The first question we asked 
concerned whether the studer 
knew any senators. 45 of the 87 
polled answered that they did 
know at least one senator Just 
over the 50 percent mark. 

The second question was: 
Have you ever been ap- 
proached by a senator? 
Obscene answers. not- 
withstanding. 51 students 
replied negative. 

When asked if they felt they 
had any oftntact, as an in- 
dividual, with any Senate 



operations, over ^4 of 



the 
with 



students responded 
negative answers 

One of the affirmative 
replies came from Brian Olson 
who stated 'Yes. it's just a 
matter of going up and talking 
10 them I'm sure they'd listen, 
right •> No problem there" 

George Chaney believes that 
rather than there being poor 
relations, il is more a case oif 
nothing important happening. 
"1 think that I really dont have 
any relations with the Senate, 
but I have talked with some of 
the guys. It's not so much poor 
relations, there's just not that 
much going on around here." 
he stated. 

One student takes tne blame 
<rff the Senators and the issues, 
or lack thereof, and places it on 
himself "I have no idea whose 
even on the Senate I suppose 
it's due to my own apathy," 
believes Steve Miller. 

The senators have very 
different ideas Patti Benson, 
when asked what she was 
doing to gel students more 
involved in the .Senate an- 
swered that she has very little 
free time between acting as 



secretary for the Senate and 
being Elections Committee 
Chairman When she does have 
free lime she talks with 
students as much as passible 
Her main personal goal is to 
gel more students involved 
with committees. 

Brenda Libman held a more 
unique opinion "The purpose 
of Senate is representative. In 
order to be functional it only 
has to be represenlative-and 
that's indirect involvement" 

Whatever the causes or 
opinions held, the facts still 
show that the "average 
student" has little to do with 
Senate procedures Many 
students could not even name 
one senator when asked which 
ones ihey had the most contact 
with Frank Przespolewski 
was much more widely known 
by the students than any other 
senator Richard Riggio is 
second with none other than 
our SSHC President a close 
third 



STUCK? 

Calh usi W9 oUt comphtm TOWING SER- 
VICE, and, W0'r0 convnimntly located across 
from Harpmr Coll9g: 

HARPgJOBiLMRVICE ^ 

I lwt» nm*h ymvr voM Har^*, 1 \ 



i AeroM the strw* from 



Alinqviii Moselle Roais 



#K«n« 3S§-4fW 



with animals (specifically 
buffalos) in a search for 
freedom. For the buffalos. 
freedom in its purest sense. 
For the boys; freedom from 
hale. repression, and 
domineering people. The 
beginning is merely an insight, 
a prerequisite for the rest of 
ihe picture, but it is extremely 
effective. The movie, in its 
panoramic superiority, con- 
cerns a group of five or six 
teenage misfits; who, after 
being rejected by everything 
and everybody, join with each 
other in a boyish attempt of 
freeing a range of buffalo from 
a game preserve In the 
pr«)cess of freeing the buffalo, 
they look for. and eventually 
find their freedom Their 
freedom, though, is well paid 
for; one of them dies 

Bless the Beaste and the 
Children covers a broad range 
of ideas; gun laws, the 

f;eneration gap, hippies, 
aggois. immaturity and 
anything else that keeps a kid 
from being a normal (?) kid. 
Its prtiducer SUnley Kramer, 
(his movies inchide: On the 



Beach, It's a Mad, Mad, Mad 
World, Guess Who's Coming to 
Dinner, Ship of Fools, 
Judgment at Nuremburg. and 
Inherit the Wind)makes some 
interesting general statements 
concerning the film: 

"I don't know why man can 
be so cruel. It's unbelievable. 
Because of the greyness of my 
hair and my experience in 
movies. I get away with much 
that many would not." 

Concerning America and its 
problems, he conrunents: 

"Law and order is not the 
putting into mind the object of 
law and order; rather it is 
simply an idea, a leprosy and 
plague of the mind.' 

"The way (and everything 
involved with it) has been a 
morass of morals throughout 
the sixties and into the 
seventies." 

Bless the BeasU and the 
Children is a heavy film. 
Heavy in meaning, acting, love 
and hiesl of all. entertainment. 
1 1 is undoubtedly the best film 
of the year and one of the very 
best of all times. It deserves 
your attention. 



CALENDAR OF EVENTS 

Music — 
Harper Music Department. Band and Chorus Concert. Harper 

Nov 23. 8 p m 
Kris Kristofferson. folk-rock singer. Orchestra Hall. Nov. 25 
Donovan. Arie Crown, Nov. 24 
Chicago. Arie Crown. Nov 25-30 
The Band. Arie Crown. Dec. I 
(^icksilver. Auditorium. Dec 11 
Alice Cooper. Auditorium. Dec 13 
The Temptations. Mill Run Theatre, Dec. 14-19 

Cinema — 
French Connection. State Lake 
T.R Raskin. United Artists 
.Sacco & Vanietti. E^uire 
Doctor Zhivago. Michael Todd 
CUire'6 Knee. Devon 
The Organiiation. Woods 

Theatre - 
Harper .Studio Players. Harper. Dec 3-4. 8 p m 
Will Surcrfts .Spoil Rock Hunter?. Arlington Park Theatre, thru 

Dec 19 
Candle- Light. Pheasant Run Playhouse, thru Nov. 28 
Sammy Davli. Mill Run Theatre. Nov 2B-Dec. 5 
Will Rogers. C.S.A.?. Auditorium. Nov 23-27 
Jesu« Christ. Superstar. Auditorium. Dec 25-31 
1776. musical. Schubert Theatre 
Assassination. IS&5. Ctoodman Theatre, thru Nov 28 
.Status Quo Vadls, Ivanhoe Theatre, thru Jan 16 
Fiddler Chi the Roof, musical. Candlelight Dinner Theatre 
Hello. Dolly!, Round Dinner Playhouse 

The (H-eat White Hope. 1 1th Street Theatre, thru Nov. 29 
The Glass Menagerie. Lincoln Park Theatre, thru Nov 27 
To (lothe The Naked. Old Town Players, thru Dec 19 
Whores of Babylon. Kingston Mines Yheaire 






1 



ProS 



PORT 



C 



ENTER 

H't not too marly to §tart thinking about thotm Christmas gifh, 
as sommbody put it . . . avoid thm frantic dithmrs. 



FOR SKI OR SPORTING GOODS 
STOP IN AT: 

PALATINE 

261 E. North went Highway 

( Palatine Plaia Shopping (enter 1 ^ 

PHONE: 359-5220 

MX. PROSPECT 

205 H KverRreen 
(Acro«i from Po«t Office) 
RHONE: 394 9800 



FOR SNOWMOBIIE OR CYCLE 
ACCESSORIES (BESIDES THE 
COMPLETE LINE OF HONDAS, 
ARTIC CATANDKOMETIC VEHICLES) 
STOP IN AT: 

PALATI^fE 

756 K., Northwest Hlirhway 
{Corner Rohlwing Rd. & North- 
west HiRhway) 
PHONE 3.59«622 



■i 



Poge 13 



Ides of March Whoop It Up at Concert Here 




staircase 

Dec. 10 8 p.m. 
E106 



SmH VuHs Owkt 



by Cathv Anderson 
Features SUfl 

In the course of human 
events one finds at limes a 
repetition in recreation and 
gels, so to speak, bored 

So. to ease Ihe problem of 
things to do in and around 
Chicago, some of the Har- 
binger staff are spending their 
lime and money looking for 
inexpensive places to go for 
good limes Not that we aren't 
enjoying ourselves As a 
matter (? fact we're having so 
much fun on our "field trips" 
that we are going lo share our 
experiences with you. 

Our first jaunt was lo Ihe 
Quiei Knight at 93.i W Belmont 
in Chicago To find this place, 
you lake the Kennedy to 
Kimbai and go south to the first 



light (which is Belmont) Turn 
left The Quiet Knight is on the 
right hand side with a black 
canopy that hangs over the 
sidewalk and has "Quiet 
Knight" written in white 
Roman squares 

The prices vary depending 
on the entertainment We weni 
on a Tuesday night The 13 
charge covered admission and 
iwo drinks There is no age 
minimum, although if you 
want a good table you've got to 
be 21 

Every Tuesday night Siegal- 
Schwall Blues Band plays and 
on Thanksgiving night Kris 
Kristofferson will be there The 
Quiet Knight is open every 
night except Monday and for 
an inexpensive yet fun evening 
we recommend it 



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THE HARBINGER 



Nov«mb«r22. 1971 



November 22, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



26,000 at Harper by 1995 



(ConL from Page 3) 

with several stepp already 
being put into action. To begin 
with, Harper will be taking 
advantage of all outside 
sources, including the 

Kupoeed Federal Basic Grant 
ogram. 

A version of the Ohio plan 
has also been considered What 
this means is that each student 
would be given an interest-free 
loan to cover the cost of his 
education if the student desired 
it. It would be paid back at a 
set rate determined by the 
students earnings. 

Another means of combating 
the situation is to require a 
hicher luition A local tax 
referendum could be sought 
but with no guarantee of 
success Class loads could be 
altered and para professionals 
could be employed, but these 



are not readily accepted ideas. 
The Ohio plan is basically 
accepted by Ine business firms 
in the state. A good deal of 
backing would be coming from 
these businesses. The tuition 
hike is favored to a great ex- 
tent by the public By 1976, a 
semester hour could easily cost 
$20 This would provide the 
school with over $1,000,000 to 
work with. 

Within the last five years, 
college organization and 
governance has been the 
subject of much debate. Lines 
of authority and accountability 
must not all lead to and from 
the Board of Trustees. A newly 
shared opinion deals with the 
idea of tne faculty being ac- 
c(juntable to the students as 
well as the reverse. This also 
applies to the president being 
accountable to the faculty 



instead of just the reverse. •/ 
One of the big questions 
raised concerns whether 
organization, because of 
existing pressures, will suc- 
cumb to a collective 
bargaining relationship or 
whether a joint participiation 
venture will aevelop. A 
question of decentralization is 
also a concern. 

Accountability extends to a 
wide variety of study. By 1973, 
several studies will be released 
concermng the meamngfulness 
of graduation requirements, 
whether the various program 
objectives are being met, 
quality control of the in- 
structor, and the impact of the 
campus environment on the 
student At this time it is 
generally a student-faculty 
shared responsibility. 



Plan-it-Yourself Program Initiated 



URBANA. ILL. (I.P.)-A 
plan-it-yourself curriculum 
will begin this fall for some 
undergraduates in the 
University of Illinois 

Up to 50 students in the 
College of Liberal Arts and 
Sciences have been accepted 
for the curricular experiment, 
called Individual Plans of 
Study (IPS) 

The innovation was proposed 
by Robert Waller. prrtTessor of 
history and associate dean of 
the college, and approved by 
the faculty last December 

It will allow selected 



students to earn a degree 
without meeting traditional 
requirements for a major and 
minor field of study Instead, 
with the advice of a faculty 
sponsor, they will plan a 
program to meet their own 
special seals. 

Students who enroll in IPS 
first must submit a proposed 
course of study If it is feasible 
and shows a need for greater 
flexibility in course selection 
than now exists, it will be 
accepted, assuming openings 
are available, according to 
Prof. David Whisnant. director 



of the program. 

Dean Waller said IPS is 
needed to test the value of 
involving students in planning 
their own education and to 
determine the results of 
allowing undergraduates to 
pursue interdisciplinary 
studies. If the experiment 
succeeds, some other U. of I. 
colleges may try it or an IPS 
for all undergraduates may be 
devel(>ped. he said. 

Prof Whisnant said the 
pntposals he had received 
mcluded "very unconventional 
and e<lucationallv very sound 
programs of study." 



k^giMhg 9t 4:00 P.M. _ I 

wakMM 




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for sale 



personals 



Fender FuxxWah $80 or beat of- 
fer. A«k for Rich 894-4725, after 
12. Moa. Tues., Fri 

Old Gibson Firebird wlthcaaeaak- 
Ing $175. Call at 6 p.m. Atk for 
Dai* 827-7416. 



1963 Cbevy Van, alecpa two. New 
generator, Voltace regulator. Bat- 
tery, TranamlMlon. Front and 
back carpeting, paneled. 75,000 
mile*. $300 or beat offer. 253- 
6592, aik for Ken. 

TR4 Triumph, excellent condition. 
30 milee to gaUon, $590. 
774-5086, aak for Steve. 

1966 MG MUgct. 3 top* (includ- 
ing hardtop). AM & FM radloa, 
wire wheel*. 32 g.p.h. 894 7805 
or 894-3808, aak for John. 



1965 Muatang Convertible 3 A re- 
vcrae. anow tires. 42,000 mllca. 
$500. 437-5175 



1968 Riverakle Motorcycle. 
126 cc, 3.000 mU«k 
CaU Ron, 359-1758. 



$160. 



T.B. the abacure 

Are youagainatthelmmanetication 

of the eachaton? 

the Barbarian 

My Beloved Dr. Fibca, 

O. K. you win - you know my aec- 
rct But let ua run off to Nepal 
together, to live forever in drugged 
peace. 

Youra paaslonately, 
Mary Jans Rdnhart 

Blind atudent nceda ride to and 
from Barrington, Mon., Wed., Fri.. 
CaU 381-5943, aak for Barbara 
Allen. 

Do you like mualc and eixjoy mak- 
ing people happy? Newman haa an 
Uea that needa your help. Con- 
tact Sue at 392-9726 for further in- 
formation. 

Lost: One Diamond engagement 
ring Thura., Nov. 4, between D 
Building and Front Parking loL If 
found return to Dental Hyg. Reward 

Disclaimer of Debts: Not respon- 
sible for any debts and billa oc- 
curring after Auguat 15. 1971.. 
Rick Nbton 



1971 Encydopadla Britanntca. 

New- Never Ua«d. $300. Call 
894-9196. 

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terior, actUent runningcond. Best 
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6:30 p.m. 



for rent 



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cupancy, sub-let to March, Buf- 
falo Grove Only $195. CaU i 
265-6448 or 259-3704 



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(or a maturm hard working 

ttvdont who'* not afraid to 

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function* of running a 

nmwspapmr. A iob, not a pos/fion, 

that covmr* smiling, dimnt 

smrvicm, distribution, certain 

financial rmsponsibilities and 

advmrtising/salms promotional activitims. 

Your rmward can bm sound businoss 

mxpmrimncm and a contmission 

program to boot. But. most important, 

tho challongm of working on a 

nmwspapmr staff and mmmting with 

rmsponsibim individuals. Of coursm, 

thmrm's opportunity for paid travml. 

Thm Harbingmr nmmds an Assistant 

Businmss Managmr, one that can work into thm 

rmsponsibility of Businmss Managmr. 

H you likm a challmngmr, can usm thm mxpmrimncm, 

and want to makm your mark . . . 

maybm even woves— apply 

today in thm Harbingmr Officm, A-364. 



Gridders' First Season Ends; Record 3-5 



Poge 15 



by Greg Fife 
Sports Editor 

Harper's first football season 
has come to a close, and the 
Hawks finished the year with a 
won-losi record of 3-5. 
According to head coach John 
Eliasik, their record could 
have just as well been reversed 
considering the two close 
games ihat the Hawks lost by 
eighi and three points. 

Coach Eliasik commented on 
this year's team performance: 
"Successful, for what they had 
to work with; also there are 
handicaps in a first-year team, 
txii they can be proud of their 
efforts." 

Next year's team looks 
promising, as most of the men 
I his year will be returning 
Eliasik sees a big im- 
provement over this year's 
performance, as four out of 
five Harper defeats this season 
were lo lopranked colleges. 

The stanaout on this year's 



offensive team was Alex 
Sinilia, a 5'10" 215-pound 
fullback from Barrington, who 
was the Hawk's leading rusher 
with 327 yards in 75 carries. 
Sinilia was Harper's second 
leading scorer with three 
touchdowns and a two-point 
conversion for a total of 20 
points. The team named Sinilia 
ihe most valuable player on the 
squad, most likely because his 
fine effort and overall attitude 
on the football field. 

Halfback Rich Posinger 
from Forest View was also a 
great asset to the team, as he 
led Harper in scoring with four 
touchdowns and i two-point 
conversion for 26 points. 
Posinger was second in 
rushing with 313 yards on 69 
carries 

Returning next vear and 
receiving tneir football letter 
are quarterback Ken Leonard, 
running backs Pat Packard 
and Marty Epperly the of- 
fensive line of Jim Reem at 



center, Tom Holzkopf and 
Gary Titone guards. Bob 
DeCarlo tight end, and Fred 
Beesley and Bruce Eberle, 
tackles 

The defense is Tom Bruns, 
Gary Prince, Bob Smith and 
Tryst Anderson, defensive 
ends; Steve Nitschneider and 
Pat Nuzzo, linebackers; Barry 
O'Donnell. Ron Ortwerth and 
Rich Kruse. cornerbacks; and 
Tom Rambo. safety. Eliasik 
thought Ihat the defense for 
their inexperience were very 
quick and they did a fine job all 
year long The weak points of 
ihe gridmen besides inex- 
perience was size, they were a 
small ball club; however, the 
altitude of the players was 
good. 

The Harper gridders ended 
I heir season on Nov. 6 with a 
19-0 shui-oul over the Nor- 
iheastern Eagles Harper 
scored once in the first quarter 
on a two-yard quarterback 
sneak by Leonard and the 



extra point kick by Tryst 
Anderson made it 7-0 in favor 
(if the Hawks at the half. 

Harper pushed their lead to 
13-0 over the Eagles in the third 

Criod on a 22-yard pass from 
onard to Kurt Keiffer. A bad 
snap from center prevented 
Ihe extra point 



In the fourth quarter the 
Hawks added their third and 
final touchdown, when Sinilia 
powered over right guard into 
the end zone from the two- yard 
line. The two-point conversion 
failed, but the Hawks held on to 
defeat Northeastern 19-0. 



WEEK-END TRIP DEC. 11-12 

SKI & RIDE 

Unlimited horseback riding, skiing (instruction & rentals 
available), meals, lodging, indoor pool. Sat. nite party. 
ice skating, etc. Cost $26.50. Call 491-1740. 



Harriers End Successful Year 
with 26th Place in Nationals 



by Greg Fife 
Sports Editor 

"This IS the strongest team 
I've had out of four Harper 
teams." slated cross country 
Coach Bot) Nolan, whose squad 
accomplished a lot this year by 
working hard as a team. 

Their accomplishments are 
an undefeated overall record of 
14-0, a Skyway Conference 
championship with a 7-0 
recora, and a second- place 
finish in the Region IV meet 
Ihat qualified the Hawks for 
Ihe national finals in Danville 

On November 13 Harper for 
the first time ever competed in 
the nationals as a full team 
The harriers took 26th place 
out of 31 full teams the t>est 
coUcpBB in the nation The 
Hawk's team score was 660 "I 
thought we could have finished 
in Ihe Iop20. but the times were 
a bit slov^er than usual." said 
Nolan. 

Vincennes University of 
Indiana was first in the 
nationals with 86 points. 
Allegheny College of Penn- 
sylvania finished second, and 
Butler College of Kansas 
rounded out the top three 
coUegct in the nation 

The individual champion 
was Herb Gibson of Allegheny 
College with a winning time a( 



19:40.4 Freshmen Steve Feutz 
from Conant was the Hawk's 
first finisher, as he was 88th 
QUI of a field of 263 runners 
from 71 teams. Feutz's time for 
the four-mile course was 21 :29. 
Harper's Pat Dunning took 
107th place at 21:40, John 
Geary was Harper's third man 
across in 149th place, with a 
time of 22:10, Frank Savage 

K laced 154th in 22:19, Dave 
^ittenburg finished l<2nd at 
22:30. and Vince Weklner was 
226th with a time of 24:38. 

Nolan commented that he 
felt that his tearn did a good job 
for the first time running in the 
nationals, and that the ex- 
perience was good for the 
runners running in next year's 
nationals in Pensacola, 
Florida 

On November 5 Harper took 
first place in Ihe 9cyway 
conference meet with 47 points. 
10 points ahead of the second 
place finisher Lake County 

Mike Gelderman of Oakton 
was the individual winner in 
21:35, Glen Lyie of Elgin was 
second in 21 38. Roger Mar- 
tinez of Waubonsee placed 
third at 21:49. Hawk Dunning 
took fourth in 22:04. Geary 
finished fifth at 22:09. Savage 
was 10th with a time of 22:37. 
Wittenburg 17th at 13:59 and 



Golfers Close with 
9-5 Slate Overall 



bv Bill O'Brien 
Sports Staff 

If you can swing a good club, 
the golf team may be able to 
use your services. Coach Dave 
Etienne is looking for more 
consistency and balance on his 
squad. 

The team ended the year 
with a 9-5 overall record, and 
sported a 5-2 conference record 
for second place. All men who 

Klayed on this year's squad will 
e available for service next 
year. 

Scott McMillion, a freshman 
from Glenbrook South High 
School in Glenview, was voted 



the most valuable player, and 
was likely the most improved. 
Scoti placed Bth in the Region 
IV tournament, while the team 
finished in a tie for 7th. In 
sectional play before the 
regionals the Hawks were 3rd. 

The Hawks erratic shooting 
throughout the year has 
plagued the team from 
reaching greater heights 
While the team finished second 
in conference, inconsistency 
among the players kept them 
from a first place finish. 

With a little more balance, 
next years team looks hopeful 
for Ihe Harper College goUers. 



Weidner 19th in 24 30 

So another cross country 
seesMi IS over and there are 
high hopes for next year, as 
Feutz and Geary will be 
returning lettermen Possibly 
lettermen Wittentmrg and the 
team's most valuable runner 
Dunning will be returning, but 
lettermen Savage and Weidner 
maytw transfering to a four- 
year college. 



Spcdal iO% student A faculty discount on hard bound 

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Barrington, n.. ^ 

J (next to the bank) ^ 

I 381-3772 f- 

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You don't have to go downtown 

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Go To — 

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Pag* 16 



THE HARBINGER 



Nov«mb«r22, 1971 



Bessemer Is Optimistic about Wrestling Season 



The word is out in the 
Skyway Conference; this 
should be the Hawks' year. 
Coach Ron Bessemers 
wreslhng team has its sights 
set on a conference cham- 
pionship and i« looking for a 
high finish in the National 
Finals in 1972. 

The Harper grapplers once 
again face a rugged slate 
beginning with the season 
opener this Saturday. 
November 27, when the entire 
Hawk squad will compete in 
the Northern Open Tour- 
nament held in Madison, 
Wisconsin at 10 am Before the 
season ends the Harper 
matmen will face such college 
national powers as Triton, 
Lake County. Black Hawk. 
Muskegon, Cuyahoga, Ohio, 
and the team presently ranked 
number one in junior college 
competition. Grand Rapids, 
Michigan 

Coach Bessemer has seven 
returning lettermen mcluding 
team co-captains Tom Moore 
and Mike Weber Moore, a 
sophomore from Forest View, 
has national championship 
potential as he proved with last 
season's brilliant 23-0 personal 
record. Weber, from Arlington 
Heights, who finished second \n 
the conference in 1971. will be 
i*ne of (he leaders in contention 



for the 150-pound spot. 

Other returning lettermen 
include Jerry Ancona of Elk 
Grove at 118-pounds; the 
Squires brothers of St. Viator. 
Mai at 134 or 142 and Mike at 
either 142 or 150 pounds; Al 
Vaccarello of Maine West, a 
much improved wrestler at the 
167-pouna class. To round out 
the list of talented returnees, 
Scott Ravan of Barrington will 
wrestle at 177 with a personal 
record last year of 21-1. Both 
Moore and Ravan were con- 
ference and Region IV 
champions last year and 
represented Harper at the 1971 
national finals. 

In addition, next semester 
may see the return 150-pound 
national champion Tom 
Neuses of Maine South Paul 
Buhr of Maine South will also 
be eligible second semester to 
wreslfe heavyweight 

Harper has both experience 
and depth this season with an 
impressive group of freshmen 
Heading the list will be Frank 
Dal Campo of Arlington 
Heights at 118 pounds, who 
placed third in the hi^h school 
stale meet last year in the 98- 
pound category Seeking the 
126-pound berth will be Les 
Verde of Mount Prospect and 
Fred Wideman of Efvanston, 
who also was a place winner in 





WRKSTMNC; SCHEDULE 






DATE 




OPPONENT 


PLACE 


TIME 


Sat. Nov. 27 




Northern Open Toumanrjent Away 


10 a.m. 


Fri Dec 10 




Elgin 


Away 


7 p.m. 


Wed. Dec 15 




Waubonsee 


Ayay 


5 pm. 


Wed Dec 22 




Lake County Invitational 


Away 


ip.m 


Wed.Thr Dec 29,30 


Midlands Open Tournament Away 


1 p.m. 


Wed Jan. 5 




Amundsen 


Home 


7p.m. 


Sat. Jan. 8 




Blackhawk(Quadi 


Home 


12 p.m. 


Wed. Jan 12 




Johet ( Quad i / 


Home 


5p.m 


Sat. Jan 15 




Muskegon (Quad) 


Away 


ipm 


Wed Jan 26 




McHenry 


Away 


7pm 


Sat Jan 29 




III State U Invitational 


Away 


9a. m 


Wed Feb 2 




Oakton 


Home 


7pm 


Sal Feb. 5 




Wisconsin Slate InvitationalAway 


12 pm 


Wed Feb. 9 




Triton 


Away 


7 p.m. 


Sat Feb. 12 




DuFage, Blackhawk 


Away 


nam. 


Sat. Feb 19 




Skyway Conference 


Away 




Fri. Sat Feb 25, 


26 


Region IV Tournament 
NJCAA Finals 


Away 




March 2, 3. 


4 


Away 




Home Meets: At 


Harper Field House 







JULY'S 



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the high school state tour- 
nament two years ago 
Possibilities at 142 pounds 
inchide Kurt Ehling of Eureka 
and Rob Hawkins of Fremd. 

Ron Ortwerth of Conant, who 
joined the team after com- 
pleting the football season, will 
be battling with Bruce Via of 
Highland Park for the 158- 
pound spot. Al 167 pounds the 
Hawks will have John Majors 
from downslate Bloomington 
b<jasting a 31-2 individual nigh 
school record as a senior. 
Majors competed in the Illinois 
slate high school cham- 
pionships two consecutive 
vears. 

This jjear Harper has for the 
first time three good men in the 
upper two weight classes. John 
Herter of Maine West and 
Andy Locken of Arlington 
Heights will vie for the 190- 
p<und spot with Harold Spence 
of Eureka wrestling at the 
heavyweight position 

Bessemer sees the 
possibility of a sreat season 
ahead 'This is the best team 
we've ever had at Harper 
There's great potential 



depending upon how hard the 
inaividuals want to appiv 
themselves The season is off 
10 a good start; after three 
weeks of conditioning team 
spirit is high, but there is still a 
lot of work to be done before 
the team will be of national 
championship caliber; 



however, 
timistic." 



we are very op- 



The Skyway Conference 
could be a tight race this year 
with Triton and Lake County 
each having exceptionally 
good teams, but Harper will be 
the team to watch this year. 



COUNSELOR OFFICES 
FALL SEMESTER 



I 



COUNSELOR 
Miss Judi Best 
Mrs. Anne Rodjjers 
Mr. Clete Hinton 
Dr. Greg Franklin 
Mr. Ed Llska 
Dr. Robert Morlarty 
Mrs. Joyce Nolen 
,Mr. Ray Hylander 
Mr. Wm. Nelson 
Mr. John Fapandrea 
Mr. I>5nnl8 Brokke 
Dr. Joann Powell 
Mr. James Fruehling 



DIVISION 

Social Science 

Social Science 

Math & Phy. Scl. 

Bio. & Health Sci. 

Engineering 

Communications 

Humanities & Fine Arts 

Business 

Business 

Social Science 

Counseling Office 

Business 

Communications 



OFFICE 

D 119 

D 119 

D 145 

D 164 

I) 143 

F 351 

A 379 



F 

F 



125 
126 
D 159 
A 347 
124 
344 



F 
F 



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Vol. '5 No 10 



HARPER COLLEGE 



Dscambm' 13, 1971 



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Pag* 2 



THE HARBINGER 



December 13 1971 




Harper Original to Higliliglit Concert 



December 13, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 3 



THE UNMAKING 
OF A PRESIDENT 



A concerto "written for the 
night of Christmas" performed 
by the Harper College Com- 
munity Chamber Orchestra, 
and Mad Madrigals presented 
by the Camera ta Singers will 
highlight the Harper College 
Christmas Concert on 
December 13. 

The three-selection Mad 
Madrigals were composed by 
Harper music faculty memt)er 
Jerr> Davidson of Barrington, 
who directs the Concert Choir 
and Camerata Singers. 
Assistant Professor Bob 
Tillotson of Glenview conducts 
the Community Chamber 
Orchestra. 

The public is invited to the 
concert, which will be per- 
formed in the college center at 
8 pm. There is no admission 
c large. 

Orchestra soloists for the 
Concrrto Grosso. Op. 6. No 8, 
by A Corelli, will include 
violinists George Makas, 
Harper Music Proifessor from 
Northbrook, and Concert 
Mistress Susan Widemark of 
Park Ridge Soloist on cello 
will be Sid Renfro of Mount 
Prospect. 

The Concerto Grosso. ac- 
cording to Tillotson. is com- 
monly called the "Christmas 
Concerto" because of the in- 



scription on the score: 
"Concerto fatto per la notte di 
Natale (Concerto written for 
the ni^ht of Christmas)" 

Various instruments will be 
featured during Concert Choir 
numbers. Brass will sound in 
Two Kings composed bv 
Joseph Clokey. In Two Spanish 
Carols, arranged by W.F. 
Anderson, guitars will be 
featured. A consort of in- 
struments in Renaissance style 
will be used in the performance 
of Verbiun Caro Factum Est 
by Hans Leo Hassler. 



The Camerata Singers will 
sing Angelus ad pastores ait by 
Hans Leo Hassler and There Is 
No Rose by John Joubert. 

Mad Madrisals composed by 
Jerry Daviason include o 
Mistress Mine. Full Fathom 
Five and Tomorrow and 
Tomorrow. Davidson says 
these numbers are written to 
provide improvisation to be 
done on the spot. 

Other selections by the or- 
chestra will be Overture To 
Cosi Fan Tutte bv Mozart and 
Air for G String by Bach. 



Vocalist lo Perform with 
Harper College Jazz Band 



Set story on pogt 4 



Emerfency New 

Voters Conference 

Pledges 

lump Nixon" in 72 



Vocalist Nadine Marcheschi 
of Arlington Heights will 
perform with the Harper 
College Jazz Band Dec 16 at 
12:15 pm in the college 
center Small ensembles will 
also be featured on the 
program 

Assistant Professor Bob 
Tillotson will direct the 18- 
member band. , 

There is no admission charge 
for the informal concert which 
is open to the public 

The program will include 
Puget Sound by Bruce Hall. 
Waitt of the PropheU by 
Baron- Niehaus and Mc Arthur 
Parliby Jim Webb Rrflecticns 
by Don Schamber will provide 
an opportunity for im- 
provisation by several in- 
struments 

Student members of the Jazz 
Band are: Arlington Heights 
residents Roger Slandty on 



Applications for Student Acfiievement Recognition 



The Student Achievement 
Recognition Program has 
begun to focus public attention 
on the accomplishments of 
individual students at Illinois 
community and junior 
colleges It is co-sponsored by 
the Illinois Association of 
Community and Junior 
Colleges and Continental 
Illinois National Bank, 
Chicago Last year's award 
winners at Harper were 
Christine I^kowski and Cary 



Annen 

The junior college system of 
Illinois offers both oc- 
cupational training and 
academic education for 
students of varying 

backgrounds, talents, and 
potentials The basis for 
judging student applicants is 
the degree of progress they 
have achieved toward their 
vocational goal Additionally, 
nominees are evaluated in 
terms of leadership in the field 



H.CS^. Book Exchange Enacted 



Harper College 

Student Senate Book Exchange 

Pleata notify the Senate Otiica. 
A-336. wtien this tKWti is sold, or 
cell 359-4200. ext. 244. 



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A Student Senate Book 
Exchange is being set up as a 
ser\ice for students. 

The procedure is simply 
this: When a student has a 
booii to exchange he comes into 
the Senate Office and fills in 
the card with necessary in- 
formation for filing 

When a student wishes to 
;mrchase a book, he comes to 
ask if one has been made 
available by another student. 

No books or money will be 
handled by the Senate. The 
book exchange is a filing 
service The students negotiate 
for the price of each textbook. 

This is an alternative to 
pirchasing textbooks from the 
bookstore. In order for this 
exchange fn work, it will 
require the interest and 
cooperation of all students 
involved. 

If you have any questions, 
slop by the Senate Office or 
call Ext. 244. 



of study, participation in 
college activities, and service 
to their community 

A woman student and a man 
student may be chosen each 
year at each college and local 
winners represent their college 
at district finals and. if chosen, 
at state finals, until the out 
standing representatives of the 
Illinois junior college system 
are selected. Cash awards, 
personal trophies, plaques, and 
certificates of merit are 
presented at the three levels of 
judging 

An application is normally 
completed by an entrant's 
sponsor, who is a faculty or 
administrative member of the 
college However, a student 
may also sponsor himself by 
completing the same ap- 
plication form Applications 



must be turned in by Jan 14. 
1972 

Information about this 
program nr»ay be obtained 
irom Fred Vaisvil. Rm A349. 

ACT Test Available 

Harper students who need to 
lake the ACT test but who 
missed the Dec 11 area lest 
will be able to take it on 
Saturday. Jan 15. 1972 
Information as lo time, place 
and fees which the student 
must have to take the test 
shfwid be obtained soon al the 
Counselling Center. A-343 
Only those students who 
register al the Counselling 
Center will be allowed to take 
the test Because of com- 
plicated paperwork .the testing 
is limitea to Harper students. 



alto saxophone, Karen Melcher 
on baritone saxophone, and 
Tom Splitt on piano. 

Elk Grove Village resident 
Charles Vaccarello plays the 
vibraphone, and Jeffrey Hoff 
of Glenview plays the trumpet 

Hanover Park Residents are 
Joe Ruggirello on tenor 
saxophone and Scott Johansai 
on bass 

From Hoffman Elstates ire 
Andy Komorski on alto 
saxophone, Roy Vombrack on 
lenor saxophone, Mike 
Embrey and Mike Mayer on 
trumpet, and Jeff Oslance on 
tromtwne. 

Tom Gates of Mount 
Prospect plays guitar 

Schaumourg residents are 
Bill Lint, Mike MuUins and 
David Woehnick. all on 
trombone 

Skokie resident Jerry Singer 
is on trumpet, while Charfei 
Schwartz of Wilmette play* 
drums. 

Harper Wives Offer 
Student Grants 

The Harper College Faculty 
Wives organization is offering 
two $200 Brants to qualified 
Harper College students for the 
1972-73 year 

One of the Faculty Wives 
organization grants is awanled 
lo a woman with dependent 
chiklren attending or planning 
to attend Harper College full 
time. The second grant is made 
to a student, male or female, 
currentlv enrolled or who plans 
to enroll at Harper full time 

Information about the 1972-73 
grants may be obtained from 
the Financial Aid office at 
Harper College, telephone 3Si- 
4200. extensions 247 or 249 

The deadline for submitting 
applications is April 1. 1972. 




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FS A Membership Expands 



Library Security 




Nineteen members of the 
Harper College Chapter of the 
Future Secretaries Association 
(FSA) were initiated 
November 15. tripling the 
membership total. .1 

The Future Secretaries 
Association at Harper is an 
affiliate of the Park-Plaines 
Chapter of the National 
Secretaries Association. The 
Harper FSA was organized in 
1%7 with nine members 

Coordinator of Harper 
College's ecretarial program. 
Miss Mary Ann Mickina, of 
Chicago, says "I feel it is 
important that the students 
belong to the association. It 
gives the girls a sense of what 
the secretarial profession is all 
about." 

Miss Mickina continued, 
"The Association has aided us 
in obtaining speakers from 
outside the college. In 
December we will have a legal 
secretary speak to our group 
Last year guest speakers in- 
cluded legal, medical and 
executive secretaries Also, an 
airline stewardess discussed 



good grooming." 

"I think the speakers help 
the girls realize how important 
a secretarial job is - in 
relationship to the employer -- 
and lo the organization." 

The officers of Harper's FSA 
Chapter are: 

President Jean Krieman. 
1626 Clarence Ave , Arlington 
Heights; vice-president. Karen 
Barry, 140 West Wood. 
Palatine; secretary, Jeanne 
Brandeau, 401 North Fairview, 
Mount Prospect; and 
treasurer, Roxann Padula. 270 
Kinkaid Ct . Des Plaines 

Miss Mickina is advisor to 
the group 

The secretarial career 
program at Harper was 
established four years ago and 
a special legal secretarial 
program was offered for the 
first time in the fall of 1971. 

Both two-year programs 
lead to an associate de^^ee in 
applied science. 

The secretarial program 
provides training for job op- 
portunities such as secretary, 
administrative assistant, of- 



fice manager and 
supervisor. 



secretarial 



The legal program is 
designed for those interested in 
pursuing secretarial careers in 
law firms, government, law 
departments of business firms, 
and banks. 

\ I 



itevjag Coaase/or Statts 600b 



bv Kathy Walti 
Nrw» .Staff 

Since June of 1970 this man, 
in keeping with his Arica 
nature, has held six jobs The 
students are the reason for 
this, his latest, job Gary 
Thompson is the new roving 
counMlor here at Harper 

Gary intends to be here al 
least until May 31. when his 
contract expires Gary's 
position has just recently been 
approved by the Board of 
IVustecs. At the termination of 
Ma contract. Gary and Dr 
Timoihv Field. Dean of 
Guidance, will have to go 
before the Board again to 
decide if this type of counseling 
was beneficial and if ii should 
be expanded 

Gary, who holds a BA in 
psvchology from Stanford, has 
witrked as a busboy in the 
Stanford student union, in a 
factory, at Forest Hospital in 
Des Plaines in a social 
therapist training program, as 
a case worker at Cook County 
departmeni of public aide, and 
at Hinsdale South High School 
in a Title I program which 
mainly entails ways of getting 
money from the state for 
students. 

Gary stales his goals here at 
Harper as being 'to be the one 
friend most students on 
campus have in common" 
GarN has found that many 
stuifents use his services as an 
academic counselor and a 
referral counselor One of the 
advantages in speaking with 
him is that Gary can cut red 
tape when referring a student 
lo another counselor 

Although Gary has been here 
only a few weeks he already 
has some projjects underway, 
one of which is an encounter 
group This group will consist 
of 10 people. Gary Thompson, 
and another counselor. Clete 
Hinton The group is oriented 
around feelings as they arise 
about ones self and other 
people "The group process is 

one in which trust is involved 

"Gary commented 
Gary is also working on draft 




counseling He is a member of 
a committee working on 
learning more about the draft 
in an effort to help students 
with individual problems 
concerning the draft One of 
the committee objectives is lo 
get a graduate student from 
George Williams College to do 
field work here 

"I want the students to feel 
I hey can come up to me at any 
time I try to keep my ap- 
point meni book as clear as 
p<ssible 1 like the students to 
feel I hey can look to me to get 
results '■ 

Gary can be contacted in the 
counseling center Students 
can feel free lo chat with him 
al any lime about anything. 



bv Vem Daigle 

News Staff 

There will be approximately 
50.000 books in the Harper 
College library by the ena of 
this year and security is 
practically non-existent. 

This was reported by 
Ambrose R. Easterly director 
of library service 'Anyone 
who can get to the first or third 
floor of Uiilding F can get into 



Harper Sic! Club Begins 
Recruiting New Members 




bv Lyn l.ongo 
Ski (iub 

Have you got those pre- 
winler blues'* Does snow make 
you feel fenced-in"* Does your 
life lack excitement "* Well, 
have no fears, a cure has been 
found' Skiing' Get out there 
and conquer that snow' Ride 
those slopes and I assure you 
winter will never become 
depressing again. The beauty 
of snow is in the enjoyment of 
it Harper's Spread Eagle Ski 
Club plans for this season not 
only include nightly trips to 
local areas, but a 3-day 
weekend outing every 3 weeks. 

The next weoiend trip will be 
to Cascade Cost will be ap- 
proximately $25.00 for 3 days. 
This includes food, lodging and 
lifi tickets 

Membership is open lo all 
Harper students as well as 
those not attending the college 
IXies are $5 for those with a 
valid Harper ID and $10 for 
th(Re without Dues provide foe 
a memt)ership card and patch 
and help to cut the cost on more 
expensive trips Even if you 
have never ventured out on the 
slopes, we encourage ytiur 
membership Skiing is fun and 
surprisingly easy to learn. We 
have 2 certified instructors in 
I he club who are happy lo 

imtKSiw of 

W POWEfe 

PEW 



leach anyone the sport. For 
you more experienced skiers, 
we are planning to organize a 
racing team Downhill. Slalom 
and Giant Slalom events will 
be featured. 

Weekend trips include 
Indianhead. Powderhorn, 
Boyne. Cascade, Shanty Creek 
and Caberfae Over Easter 
there will be a trip out west to 
either Toas Park Citv or 
Jackson Hole! We can't decide 
so why not help us** Bring your 
suggestions and ideas to E 106 
on Thursdays at 12 noon. We'd 
love lo see yal 

V«t« Club Sponsors 

•Toys for Tots" 

The newly-formed Veterans 
C Iub of Harper College has 
anmMjnced that they will be 
running a 'Toys for Tols" for 
this Cnnsimas season The 
Vets Chib will be assisted by all 
the vlubs and organizations 
from Harper on this project. 

The objective of this project 
will be lo collect old usable and 
new toys to be distributed to as 
many of our local orphanages 
as possible Along with toys 
there will be a great need for 
ribbon, tape and Christmas 
paper Also any candy, nuts 
and goodies suitable lo fill 
Christmas stockings All the 
loys will be wrapped and 
delivered in the true Christmas 
spirit. Santa Claus and all, on 
Sunday. Dec 19. 

There will be collection 
boxes in the student lounge 
from Dec 13 through the 17lh 

If you feel a great need for 
doing something special this 
Christmas and would like to 
volunteer your services to this 
worthwhile project, call 
Michael Embrey. "Toys for 
Tots" Chairman, at 882-6897. or 
see Rick Cook in the Provost 
office 

Other committee members 
are Al Szewczyk. Mark 
Culerhouse and Terry Carroll 



gmih - 

contagious 



the library as well Even 
though the library is closed for 
the night, the doors sometime 
do not stay closed for more 
than 5 minutes after the last 
library official has gone." 
What can be done about this? 

According to Easterly there 
are a number of things in the 
planning stage right now to 
insure further safety for the 
collection. One is having the 
elevator rekeyed so thai it 
could not be opened on the 
library side after hours. 
Another is having all doors 
leading lo the library locked 
with just the outside doors open 
for those having classes on 
floors 1 & 3. 

Easterly also said that plans 
are being discussed to end the 
problem of those who chedi out 
books and never return them. 
Included in the plans would be 
not allowing anyone on the 
library delinquent list to take 
their final exams until they 
were in clear with the library. 
Another plan according to 
Easterly is holdiM all grades 
and transcripts. Right nov^' a 
student cannot re-register at 
Harper but can register at any 
ot'her college with a clean 
transcript even though they 
«iwe money lo the library or 
still have books in their 
possession. 

While he feels thai no system 
short of searching every 
student is fool-proof. Easterly 
said he is positive that holdink 

Krades and transcripts wiU 
elp curtail library 
delinquency. 

Hungarian Xinas 

(Coal from Fmgt 10) 

sainl If they'd behaved, the 
saint would leave them sweets, 
apples and nuts If not, they'd 
find only bare twigs or a switch 
for a spanking If their 
behavior was half good, half 
bad. the candy would be tied to 
the switch 

"We didn t sing Christmas 
carols." Charlotte recalls 

"Instead. chiWren went from 
house to house, calling on 
friends, ringing doorbells and 
offering lo give the Nativity 
play They'd carry a box with 
small carved figures of Mary, 
Joseph and the baby Jesus. 
Then one child would be a Wise 
Man and another a Shepherd 
After they recited the play, 
they'd gel treats from the 
household" 

Christmas Eve was a lime 
for wine soup and kalacs. a 
sweet baked bread with pop- 
pyseeds or ground walnuts. 
Charlotte remembers, for Dec. 
24 was a fast day "Most of us 
weren't turkey-oriented." she 
says 'Instead, our family had 
veal or duck ' 

Christmas trees were 
trimmed with enticing or- 
naments - not only balls and 
lights, but also chocolate- 
covered cookies or candy in 
bright fancy wrappers "We 
never put tlie tree up until the 
afternoon of Dec. 24," 
Charlotte says "Children were 
not supposed to see it being 
trimmed. Parents would open 
the doors, and there it was!" 
Trees stayed up till Jan 6. "no 
matter if all the needles had 
fallen off." candy and cookie 
ornaments slowly disap- 
peared, with no one admitting 
who was responsible." 



K 



Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



0*c«mb«r 13, 1971 



Voftrs CMftrtact 



December 13, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 5 



FORMATION OF NATIONAL YOUTH 



by Judy Helton and Kathy 
Walti 

A unique event was held the 
weekend of Dec. 3. 4. and 5 at 
Loyola University 3000 young 
people, college student 
leaoers, were gathered at an 
Emergency Conference for 
New voters in an attempt to 
form a national youth caucus. 

The conference was planned 
by the Student Government 
Association, whose president, 
Duane Draper, has been 
working for many months, 
organizing the central steering 
committee, lining up speakers, 
all of which could be fairly 
labeled as liberals, and 
planning the sessions, which 
included such things as Voter 
Registration, Student Lob- 
bying, the use of the Press, and 
specifics on upcoming "key" 
primaries. 

Problems arose out of th^ 
sometimes shaky orga^aation. 
Too little time was given to 
regional and state caucus 
meetings, which instead of 
doing the intended-further 
simplifying and organizing the 
prucedure of forming a plat- 
form, served to split and at 
times add chaos to the national 
meetings 

The speeches, all of which 
were by sympathizers and 
supporters or active members 
in tJie youth movement, drew 
rousing response : but if closely 



analyzed consisted a great deal 
of well-meaning, high-powered 
rhetoric. 

Crilicizers of the conference 
claimed it was obviously 
geered toward the Americans 
for Democratic Action who 
helped sponsor the event. Some 
said it was merely a publicity 
stunt to strengthen the ASG. 
Others claimed it was too- 
obviously biased, claiming 
that, "he who pays the piper, 
picks the tune," The 
Democratic party was getting 
a lot of free publicity this 
wedtendf 

But none could deny the 
benefits reaped from the 
conferences Students were 
suddenly made aware of the 
great potential for power in 
this country, if young people 
become actively aware and 
involved in the system of 
government All speakers 
urged that young people 
become involved now, not wait 
until the election, by con- 
ducting voter registration 
drives, participating actively 
in primaries, forming student 
loboy groups, actively cam- 
paigning for candidates of 
their clwice. 

Out of the national caucus 
meetings, three things seemed 
to be unanimously revolved 
through the rousing response: 

Dump Nixon in '72. 

Get members of the youth 



caucus appointed as delegates 
to the national party con- 
ventions. 

Strengthen the "in- 
dependent" sUnd. meaning 
students should deal strongly 
with issues rather than can- 
didates. 

Reordering priorities 
seemed to be the theme of most 
speakers This meant an im- 
mediate end to the war in Viet 
Nam. much more extensively 
developed house, education, 
and welfare programs, and 
more responsive action to 
special interest groups, such as 
Blacks and other non-whites, 
and women. Rousing op- 
position to the nomination of 
William Rehnquist to the 
Supreme Court also was ap- 
parent 

Some of the key speakers 
were as follows: 

Bella Abzug (D New York), 
founder of Woman's Strike for 
Peace and National Women's 
Political Caucus, was probably 
the most vibrant and explosive 
speaker pr»en( 

She, who is in her 50's, called 
herself a "political midwife." 
while the audience labeled her 
"dynamite." 

Abzug denounced the male 
power structure controlling 
this country and called for the 
youth to rip off a piece of the 
power." 



In a statement once made to 
Abzug regarding the inherent 
inferiority of women witnessed 
by the fact that they were not 
even present at the Last 
Supper, she replied, "We may 
not nave been at the last, but 
you can be damn sure we'll be 
at the next " It was comments 
such as these that generated 
rousing applause m>m the 
audience 

One of Abzug s most violent 
accusations was calling Nixon 
a "law breaker residing in the 
White House "She claims he is 
in contempt of the Constitution 
because of his ways of 
declaring war. 

But probably her most well- 
received line was labeling 
Nixon '2-Phased" 

Dan Swellinger, National 
Political Director of the Ripon 
Society, was one of the few 
Republicans present to speak. 

Swellinger describedf the 
Ripon Society as a "research 
politically active group." 

It was nine years ago this 
month that the Ripon Society 
was founded in Ripon, 
Wisconsin, from which it 
derives its name Swellinger 
noted that many people spend 
hours trying to discover the 
acronym it employs 

Swellinger stated that the 
youth bloc is not something to 
be captured and manipulated 
He urged students present to 



1971 FIAT I 

ciOSE-our 

Thursday, Nov. 26 thru Dec. 31 

WE WILL BE OPEN 9 AH TO 8 PM 



* 



rf^s MUST GO!! 

So Why Not Havo A 



♦ 

I 

* 
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* 

REff t USO CAIS t. 
PAin-SIIVICE « 

5 1428 M. HORIHWESI HlfiHWIY MUIINE ' ^ ;,t MOHE (312) 351-5750 * 



I KOSKE, 

* IHPMT MOTORS, IHC.*^ H 




register to vote (as did all 
speakers) or to re-register as 
Independent voters. 

Joseph Rauh Jr.. a 

Washington attorney, Vice- 
Chairman of the American's 
for Democratic Action, 
National Co-Chairman of 
Leadership Conference for 
Civil Rights, gave to the 
conference a public testimony 
against the nomination of 
William Rehnquist to the 
Supreme Court. Rauh had 
worked vigorously against the 
nominations of Hainsworth and 
Carswell 

He denounced Rehnquist as a 
reactionary, farther right than 
Goldwater, who "doesn't 
believe in Civil Freedom," who 
"sees no constitutional 
problem in taking away 
privacy," and was quoted as 
saying, "we are no more 
dedicated to an integrated than 
to a segregated society." 

Rauh denounced the opinion 
of senators supporting 
Rehnquist that he is in- 
tellectually well -qualified and 
has integrity. He claimed that 
his excellent academic record 
makes him "all the more 
dangerous" and does not ia 
fact have integrity. 

Rauh then addressed the 
young by stating "there must 
not be another Chicago at 
Miami Beach." He stated "the 
guidelines must be fair 
representation of the young" 







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and urged youth to get on a 
slate and try to get to Miami as 
a delegate. 

Darnel Walker, candidate for 
governor of Illinois, sooke at a 
meeting aimed specifically at 
Illinois delegates. 

Walker, who is most well- 
known for his lengthy trek 
across Illinois four months 
ago. reiterated on his crusade 
and stated that he planned to 
continue walking as a major 
part of his campaign 

Two of the things Walker 
objected to were slating of 
political candidates and 
patronage lobs 

Walker believes that Paul 
Simon, also a candidate for the 
governorship, relinquished his 
independence when he went 
before the slate makers-and 
Walker refuses to follow suit 

Walker noted that when he 
received the governorship. 

Klronage jobs for "Daley 
tmocrats" would cease, or 
the employers of those jobs 
would be eliminated 

Walker's two suggestions to 
the Illinois Delegates were 1 ) 
not to confine their efforts 
soley to the youth of our state 
and; 2. ) to get involved early in 
the political process. 

Representative Pete 
Met loskey ( R California), 
presidential candidate op 
posing Nixon, stressed the idea 
of "putting party loyalty 
behind and putting the best 
man forward * 

He sUted. that if denied the 
nomination, he would not 
support Nixon so long as the 
war and the present ad- 
ministrative policy of con 
cealment and contempt con- 
tinues ..^ 

His main platform is "Why 
put off until November what 
you can do in March" meaning 
if he could win the New 
Hampshire primary, this could 
sufficiently shake up the 
Republican party, forcing 
Nixon to make some im- 
mediate policy changes 

He urged students to 
"become Republicans for a 
day " and vote for him in 
primaries 

McCloskey explained that he 
would at times disagree with 
supposed "youth stands" but 
urged youth to not condemn 



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him just on certain issues He 
reprimanded students in the 
past, stating that "if all the 
youth who came out against 
Cambodia.had used the elec- 
toral process, the war would be 
over now." 

The only thing he said that 
brought open disapproval was 
his admittance that he sup- 
ported Rehnquist 

Daniel Kllsberg. discloser 
of the Pentagon Papers, 
received a standing ovation as 
he approached the podium. 

Among his first remarks was 
the fact that since his audience 
stood, we were all subject to 
investigation by the FBI, who 
IS still investigating him. 

Ellsberg stated that he 
noticed many people donning 
"Dump Nixon buttons and 
questioned "Obviously this is 
necessary, but is it sufficient **" 
Kllsberg pointed out that the 
16th of this month marks the 25 
years of involvements m Viet 
Nam 14 of these years the 
Democrats were in office, and 
11 of those years were 
Republican, so the "Viet Nam 
atrocity" could not be blamed 
on any one political party 

In his personal effort to help 
bring an end to the war he 
turned to the President, the 
Congress, and finally the 
Pubfic-whom he felt would 
have found a means to force an 
end to the war by now 

Ellsberg would like to see 
any candidate running for 
President to state exactly how 
and when he planned to end the 
war. and if he failed to do so- 
promise to resign 

Ellsberg supported 
McCloskey but asked the 
students present to "Turn him 
around on this Rehnquist 
thing " 

Allard Lowensteta. former 
Democratic congressman 
from New York, founder of the 
"Dump Johnson ' movement. 
National Chairman of 
Americans for Democratic 
Action began his dynamic 
presentation with a list of 



MILL RUN 

THEATER 

presents 



sobering facts about Nixon's 
so-called ""slow withdrawal." 
Last week, 70,000 pounds of 
bombs were dropped on Viet 
Nam. 

He urged the "voting out of 
those who abuse power" 

Three points stressed were, 
American planes and troops 
must not be continued in use in 
Viet Nam; there is enough 
resources in America that none 
should go without: and an end 
should come to racial and 
social injustice. 

(He spoke against unusual 
odds, as in the middle of his 
speech the entire Chrcago 
Caucus, angry that they were 
jiot given immediate 
microphone time, walked out 
to loua chants, followed by the 
Black Caucus.) 

Lowenstein urged 
Americans to "reclaim this 
country- not abandon it." 

Senator Alan Cranston (D- 
Cal). leader in the fight for 
Senate Anti-War ana Anti 
Draft Amendments, spoke first 
to a press conference before 
addressing the entire con- 
ference and stated that he 
hopes the Republicans would 
"open-up" -but that Nixon does 
not have a good chance of 
spending anomer term in the 
White House. 

On economic matters, 
Cranston stated that while he 
hoped Phase II would work, he 
thought it was too slow and 
doesn't do enough for the 
unemployed 

Cranston says he has "grave 
reservations"' regarding the 
appointment of Rehnquist to 
the Supreme Court 

The Senator stated that he 
strongly favored the reduction 
of penalty for first time of 
fenders of possession of 
marijuana 

Julian Bond, member of the 
(ieorgia State House of 
Kepresentatives. leader in the 
antiwar and civil rights 
movements received an 
unusual honor, the youth 
delegation asked him to serve 



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as co<hairman of the Youth 
Caucus Steering Committee. 
He first addressed the 
problem of pollution, 
denouncing ""the poison of air 
and water, rape of the land, 
and colonizing of people here 
and abroad as violence of 
another kind." 

He labeled Nixon as one of 
the "middle- minded 
mediocraties " He urged the 
"left of center political 
movement capture tne State 
House, Court House, White 
House," claiming the present 
administration is made up 
largely <^ racists, sexists, and 
ehtists. ' 

He urged the delegation to 
say "no to Nixon's family 
destruction, no to J E. Hoover's 
intimidation, no to military 
millions, no to Nixonomics. no 
to a freeze for wages t>ut not for 
profits" and to demand a list of 
new priorities These would be 
ending the war. permanent job 
programs, replacing welfare 
with guaranteed adequate 
income 

He warned that this new 
student political involvement 
would be called "a bourgoise 
trick to get kids off the street." 
but urged youth not to be taken 
in by the "romantic Rhetoric of 
revolution." 

Finally, he stated that it 
would take labor, sacrifice, 
suffering, and possible lives to 
achieve these goals ascribed. 

Although the conference was 



not as non-partisan as it 
claimed, tried to accomplish 
far too much in three days and 
in some ways served to 
polarize minority group 
caucuses, it was extremely 
valuable in. that the students 
left there realizing the 

Eotential for a strong power 
ase in a national youth 
caucus. They were moved to 
"Turn rhetoric into Action!" 
The success of the con- 
ference cannot be measured in 
the response to the speakers, 
but rather by the effective 
youth action seen in the next 
year. 




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Pag* 6 



THE HARBINGER 



December 13, 1971 



fifsf tf Segstii 

HC Players Bring 'New Theatre' Here 



by Li via Bury 

The theatre is alive and well 
at Harper, if one considers the 
amusing, frothy, Elaine May 
one-act play "Adaptation " It 
was the best vehicle for the 
Harper Studio Plavers. and the 
cast had as much fun as the 
receptive audience. 



The Contestant, played with 
persistent boyish charm by 
David J. Good, was the perfect 
counterpart for the delicious 
Scorekeeper, Jean Kuhns, 
prarKii^ about in red mini 
jumpsuit. 

As for Miss May's script, 
cutting a couple of scenes 




Eug*n« Rosodo as Adam arguat witft Gloria KokIowsU 
(Eva) in "Th« Appl* Bit '. 



would have added more zest to 
the play, as it began to sag 
near the end The play was 
intentionally filled with cliches 
about the transformation of 
man from the cradle to the 

§rave via multi-media. The 
irection and interpretation of 
the cast was great. 

'The Apple Bit" by Norman 
D Diet2 was a play more 
suited for a high school 
audience 

The one-act play revolved 
around Bertha, an elephant- 
we prayed she was 
housebroken when she sat on 
Adam and Eve's hiding place. 
The 'sh(xrking" idea that God 
spelled backwards is dog, and 
other unoriginal thoughts, 
produced a total impression of 
amateur theatrix. 

The acting, however, was 
kjsl right in Adam, portrayed 
by Eugene Rosado as the 
confused pacifist the first man 
must have been in comparison 
to the lively, aggressive Eve. 
as Gloria Kozlowski saw her 

We hope to see Miss 
Kozlowski in a more 
challenging role in the future 
She appears relaxed and has 
"stage" presence--that 
essentia] in^^^edient for an 
actress. 

Edward Albee's spellbinder. 
"The Zoo Story' failed in its 
purpose. 

\\ director Gerard Panzica 
had instilled his feeling for 
poetry in actor Steven LeMav, 
the portrayal of Jerry would 
have expressed the agony and 
lonelmess of the anti-hero 

LeMav would better fit the 
role of the young liero in a play 
like "Our Town," as his tast- 



History of New Yeor Customs Reviewed 



by Jan Bone 

Morns atmidntKhuconbtU.llghu 
out, and that what-thc-hdl kiss with 
your partner of thcmommtmay be 
what you've got planned for New 
Year'i Eve. 

Rut our "general orgiastic be- 
havior" (that's the way the folk- 
tore encyclopedia describes tt!) 
Is tame, compared to New Year's 
customs In some other cultures. 
Prehistoric North .American In- 
dians of the Vurok and Hupa 
tribes in northwestern California 
dreued up in woodpecker scalp 
headbands, carried dance bas- 
kets made of albino deerskins, 
and prepared long knives with flint 
and obsidian blades. New Year 
ceremonies were held In ]ulv and 
Au^iust, when the salmon run start- 
ed and the acorn cop ripened. 

Their "World Renewal" cuhwas 
<)tmllar to that of the jamatsa can- 
nical secret society in tUaitons along 
the North Pactfic Coast or the 
kachina cult of the Pueblos. 

World Renewal ceremonies were 
necessary to re-establish therarth, 
to insure ftrsl-frults and new fire. 
and to prevent disease and calam- 
ity 

.\ten of the tribe took part in a 
sauna-tvpe sweating ritual. In a 
sacred house specifically built for 
the occasion. Acorns and salmon 
were eaten in a rite similar to 
Communion, and the jumping 
Dance and the White Deerskin dance 
were performed by men decked in 
ihdls gathered from beaches 
and rivers. 

In Eastern North America, how- 
ever. New Year began In Febru- 
ary. Seneca ceremonies lasted a 
hjl week. 
On the first day, all village fires 



were put out, and ashes were cere- 
moniously scattered The Keepers 
of the Faith made new fire, and a 
white dog was strangled and bung 
up. 

During the next three-days, boyi 
stole food, women of the Otter so- 
ciety sprinkled water on e\'eryone 
who passed them; the F alse F ace so- 
cletv threw ashes at people to 
drive out disease; women asked for 
InierpretaUon of their dreams; and 
peojfHe disguised themselves and 
rushed from house to house. 

On the fifth day. Senecans pub- 
lid v confessed their sins. 

The dead white dog was carried 
on a slab of bark to the alur 
and burned with speeches, pray- 
ers, and oflierings of tobacco. 

The last days of New Years were 
spent in games and ances. 

(ieorge Washington was nearly 
30 before he cdebratcd New Year s 
I>av In January Ip until 1752. 
die' United Sutes. like the rest of 
England. s colonies, observed New 
Years on March 25. 

When Henry Vlll, looklns for a 
legitimate male heir, divorced Cath- 
erine of Arason to marry Anne 
Boleyn. EnsUnd broke with the 
Roman Catholic Church. 

Janus, who gave us January, 
was the Roman god ofdoorways 
of public gates through which 
hlgnwavs passed, and of private 
doors. Two faces allowed him to 
look at the inside and outside 
of a house simultaneouslv. and the 
entraiKe and exit of public build- 
ings. 

God of the gates, he was also 
gof of departure and return, and 
~eventually~of communication. 

When the Pope chaneed the cal- 
endar. F^ngland didn't. N'early 200 
years went by till Britain and her 



colonies resigned themselves and 
got up to dale with the rest of the 
world by decreeing that 1 1 days 
would vanish, and mat people who 
went to bed one night in 1752 
would wake up 1 1 days later. 

ChrisUan historians spoke out 
vehemently against New ^ ear from 
the beginning When juliusCaesar 
revised the calendar and made 
January the first month. It follow- 
ed the Saturnalia, a Roman holi- 
day of rejoicing and merrymaking. 
"Diabolical!" decreed the medie- 
val coutKil of Auxerrp, whirh con- 
demned New Year cdebrations4 
By the time of the Council of 
Tours, New Years festivities had 
grown so lax that dergymen 
required prayers ai>d a special 
mass of explaUon. Dancing was 
forbidden, and peoole who'd com- 
mitted crimes had to fast to take 
away their guilt. 

It's the \ear of the Rat In 
China. I>K)r posters suggest that 
the Gods of Wraith and Rabies 
come to visit, or warn away evil" 
spirits that might otherwise en- 
ter. Sometimes posters on the wall 
of neighbors' houses tell the Cod 
of Wealth to go to the house 
across the street 

Japanese offer a male cake to 
the sun and a female cake to the 
moon. In India, New Year's Dbv 
guests try to eat only new foocTs 
-riew f^ain, new peas, etc. Penn- 
sylvania Dutch traditions call for 
pork and sauerkraut on New 
Year's Dhy. In Spain, ai the first 
stroke of midnight, each p^son 
begins to eat 12 grapes, ail must 
be eaten before the 12 strokes of 
midnight if the year Is to be hap- 

py 

And In China and Japan, New 
Year's is everyone's birthday. 




December 13, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 7 



Jerry pteven Lemay) kills himself in "The Zoo Story", 
one of Harper Studio Players' three one-acts perfornv 
ed Dec. 3 and 4. 



clip dialogue, in an effort to 
control memorization of the 
monologue, was unfortunate in 
Camus Tike Jerry 

Albee's play is about a 
tormented man lost in the 
whirlpoorof a violent world. In 
desperation Jerry makes a 
final attempt to confront life by 
communicating wi'^h a 
detached emblem of modem 
urban man-Peter The lack of 
tone color in LeMay's voice, 
timing and overall misun- 
derstanding of the role was 
unfortunate. Inexperience with 
life itself is not an excuse for 
poor interpretation. Most of us 
gain insignt through vicarious 
experience In this case, poor 
direction may t)e at fault. 

The metamorphosis of Peter, 



played by Robert Clayton, was 
more convincing. He changed 
from impassive disinterest to 
the violence that lurks so close 
to the surface of even humble 
men. 

We hope Harper Studio 
Players will continue to bring 
"new theatre ' to the campus 
and community, and that in the 
case of hardcore drama, 
sensitive direction will be 
applied. 

Kditor's note: 

Livia Bury has had extensive 
experience in little theatre as 
actress, set designer, and 
director Most recently she 
appeared as Lvdia Emerson in 
"Tiie Night Thoreau Spent in 
Jail," at Kendall College, 




I 



John Davidson, Jeon Kuhnt, and David J. Good cavort 
in "Adoplotion". (Staff photos by Dole Destree) 



The Harbinger 
wishes you a 

GALA CHRISTMAS and a 
MADCAP NEW YEAR 

— How, 

ato\ft deal peodil ^ 



CCCCCOQUJMN A\\\\\ 



Lack of M50 Wig Keeps Dental Student Out 



by Roy Vombrack 

Mark Ishikawa is a student at Harper. 
At the start of this school year Mark en- 
rolled in Haprer's dental hygiene program 
with the intent of it being his major. Mark 
has a problem, however. He has long hair. 

On September 14 Mark was told by Dr. 
Frank Vandever, Supervising Dentist, to 
either get his hair cut or to purchase a wig. 

"I had to get a wig," Mark says, "but 
the cost prevented me from getting one im- 
mediately. The ready-made ones didn't 
fit. 

"The sales girl at the shop I went to told 
me I'd have to go to a shop and order a 
custom-made wig. She quoted me a price of 
about $150." 

Mark says that he had planned to get one 
as soon as he could afford it. But In the 
meantime he would have to wait, feeling 
that because student-to-dtudent dental con- 
tact doesn't begin until the second semester 
and because some girls' hair In his claaeee 
were longer than his It wouldn't hurt. 

However, on September 21 Mark was re- 
leased from the program. Mark says Dr. 
Vandever at the time didn't specifically say 
that it was because of his hair length, but 
because he had not kept his promise to get 
a wig. 

Mark then went to see Rich Cook. Student 
Provost, to get clarification on the matter. 
Mark requested by letter for a meeting to 
see Dr. Vandever and Mr. David Gale, 
Chairman of Life and Health Sciences, on 



fragging 




HARPER INSTRUCTOR 

FELLED HY 

HEART ATTACK 

Jack Flannigan. a Harper 
College math instructor, died 
Nov 18 of a heart attack 

He has been teaching full- 
time at Harper since the fall of 
1968. and was beginning his 
fourth year with Harper He 
had taught a full range of math 
courses 

Flannigan received a 
bachelors degree from St 
Mary's College, Winona. 
Minnesota in 194.5 and a 
Masters from DePaul 
University in 1954. 

Said Mr. CoUister. Depart- 
ment chairman of Math 
Division, "he was well-liked by 
students and his professional 
colleagues" 

Flannigan is survived by his 
wife. Marv Lou. who is a 
Practical Nursing Coordinator 
at Harper and three children. 



September 23, "but he (Vandever) called 
and said there was nothing to discuss," 
says Mark, while Gale said that he had a 
previously scheduled meeting to attend 
and due to the late notice couldn't see 
Mark. 

Rich Cook discussed the situation with Gale 
on September 27, and both decided that 
they should meet with Vandever the follow- 
ing morning. However, the next day Gale 
called the provost, said he had discussed 
the matter with Vandever the night before, 
and said he decided the action Vandever 
had taken was in order. 

Cook fUed a report concerning the situation 
with Dr. Guerin Fischer, Vice-President of 
Student Affairs. Dr. Fischer brought it to 
the Vice-Presidents' Council, where It was 
decided that Dr. Clarence Schauer. Vice- 
President of Academic Affairs, would han- 
dle the matter. 

Dr. Schauer met with Vandever and Gale 
on Nov. 16 and Mark on the 19th. Mark 
says. "Dr. Schauer heard my story, and he 
said that my story and Dr. Vandever's stories 
were dUlerent. but he never said how. He 
said he'd see Dr. Vandever again and then 
present the case of (Dr. Greg) Franklin 
(Counselor). 

Dr. Schauer said that he understood It 
was l>ecause of the length of my hair and 
an 'unprofessional attitude' that I was re- 
moved (from the program)." 

Dr. Franklin met with Mark Nov. 17, 
and on Nov. 29 the student provost met 
with Mark to see about the outcome. 

The outcome? Mark was not going to be 
reconsidered for reinstatement. 

Although the dismissal of Mark itself 
Is Important, as Rich Cook points out, "That 
Isn't the whole point." 

The even more Important questions posed 
In this case are (as mentioned In Cook's 
report ): 

"1. Is It ethical to question Mark's hair 
teng^ when the women In the class are 
presently allowed to wear their hair long? 
"2. May indlvisual departments within 
the school establish a more stringent con- 
duct code than the overall student conduct 
code, excluding health and safety regula- 
HonsT' 

Cook says, "What we're after Is to get 
the policy changed." He points out that 
three weeks after Marks run-in with den- 
tal hygiene, girls In the program were 
told they could wear slacks. Up until that 
time, girls enrolled In dental hygiene were 
required by the department to wear 
dresses throughout the day as school 
wear, not Just to dental classes, accord- 
ing to the provost. 

"It's made an Impact," says Rich, refer- 
ring to the effect Mark's case has had on 
dental hygiene's dress code. 

"We plan to approach Student Senate on 
Dec. 17 about the situation," he adds 
Mark In unsure about calling in the 
American Civil Liberties Unions. "If I 
can do it Inside the school, I'll try," he 
says. "I'd rather not bring In outsiders 
unless I have to." 

Cook adds, "We agree that In clinical 
situations hair has to be kept restrict- 
ed—It's not allowed to go past the col- 
lar. But In a classroom situation?" 

Phase have a 

stile HMay Seasen- 

DUVt CAKfUUYl 



couriesy. appearance, in- 
spections, etc.. the offender 
gels his first warning: a 
harmless smoke grenade 
rolled under his bunk while he 
sleeps If thai doesn't do the 

rick--if the harassment 
continues or increases-the 
guilty parly is honored with a 
"cs" < teargasi grenade during 

he night That's it When a 
man gets "gassed" he knows 
he's in trouble Next lime it's 
going to be a frag and most 
men gel the message 



Some young GIs. however, 
ihink there is yet another 
reason for fragging's in- 
creasing frequency: the 
Army's penchant for semantic 
abstractions of the war's 
reality i& catching up with it. 
Vietnamese long ago ceased to 
be people but rather gooks or 
dinks Napalm is "selective 
ordnance." American snipers 
have become "selective 
marksmen" and American 
booby-traps are "mechanical 
ambushes." 

By the same extension, 
career officers and NCOs. long 
called •lifers" by the enlisted 
(Turn to Page 17) 




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Pag* 8 



THE HARBINGER 



December 13, 1971 



Holiday Headaches Hit U. S. Post Offices 



by Tom Michael Brock 
Asst. Features Kditor 

This Christmas, when you 
are busily engaged decorating 
your halls with brightly- 
colored, mass-produced 
Christmas cards, or are 
eagerly attacking a curious 
package from Aunt Bessie in 
Ohio, think for one brief 
moment who was responsible 
for getting those articles to 
yai { None other than your 
friendly neighborhood 
mailman, perhaps the unsung, 
unpraised. and neglected 
member of the group ofpublic- 
service providers. Consider if 
you will the historic adage: 
"Neither rain, sleet, snow, nor 
dark of night shall stay us from 
the swift completion of our 
appointed rounds." Though 
that motto was created back in 
the 1780s by Ben Franklin's 
ongmal postal service, the 
United States Postal service 
liince has lived up to that 
demand with dogged deter- 
mmation Though much 



maligned by critics at times, 
and severely hampered by 
tightly-drawn purse strings in 
the past, the Postal Service 
rtevertheless has provided mail 
delivery day in and day out, 365 
days a year since Ben 
Franklin Postal workers labor 
around the clock because the 
mail knows no time restriction 
Even on holidays, the niail 
must go through Look for the 
distinctive red-white-blue mail 
vehicle making its rounds on 
those holidays when you are 
snug in the sack. 

Mail volume is staggering 
throughout the entire year, but 
Christmas time is the annual 
I rial-bv -combat at the post 
office All of which brings us to 
ihe main point of this article 
Long before commercialism 
launches its annual, glittering 
Madison Avenue campaign for 
Christmas, the postal service 
anticipates Christmas 
Additional personnel have to 
be taken on for all phases of 
operation, whole warehouses 



are sometimes rented for their 
space in which to handle fourth 
class packages: the number of 
mailbox collections is 
quadrupled; tractor-trailer 
mail load runs are doubled; 
employees can be required to 
work up to 12 hours a day 
during the entire month 
leading up to Christmas. In 
general, an all-out campaign is 
run 10 insure the public that 
they will get all that is sent 
ihem through the mail. 

Christmas never seems to 
arrrive quicklv for postal 
employees It does not sud- 
denly appear to signal an end 
to the avalanche of mail 
Rather, its date is fixed and 
somehow hovers over heads 
like the sword of Damocles. 
Because workers toil endlessly 
from one day lo the next, the 
arrival of Christmas is really 
anti dimactic They have 
worked so hard building up to it 
that when it does come it 
seems like just another day 
But workers can take pride in a 



liniZ & ISMS m, 




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HANS. SHMTS 
SWIATiRS 
Min AND TAPIS 



SOMETHING 
FOR THE 
WHOLE 
FAMILY 



^Guys 

STOM HOUtS Men4«r *rw IrMoy 
10^00 AM to 9 00 PtA SotuHoyt 
9 30 AM to 6 00 PM Sundoyt 1 1 00 
AM to 4:00 PM. 




ROLLING MEADOWS SHOPPING CENTER • ON THE MALL 



herculean task well done. 

Imagine if every person in a 
community wanted to send 
unlv SIX Christmas cards. If 
there were 20,000 people 
residing there, that would 
mean 120,000 pieces of mail in 
Christmas cards alone, not to 
mention regular letters, 
magazines and small parcels 
All this mail has to be in- 
dividually handled by 
processors and, finally, by the 
particular mailman who 
delivers to your door All these 
pieces have to be sorted into a 
case with street numbers. And 
oftentimes a bundle for one 
street can weigh 30 pounds and 
cannot all be carried in one 
bag Yet your mailman gets 
out every single piece he is 
assigned every day. 

Weather has always been a 
necessary inclusion to any 
discussion of outdoor activity. 
While mailmen in Arizona and 
Florida may suffer sunstroke 
and heal rash at Christmas- 
time here in the Midwest our 
mailmen fight to ward off 
frigid blasts of arctic<old air, 
marrow -chilling sno\*storms. 
and iced-over sidewalks 
smoother than a glass mirror 

If you have ever delivered 
mailai Christmas time, you 
might have died a thousand 
limes as you hurried along 
your route, fighting off the 
urge to sleep, lead-weight 
(atigue. and snow loving dogs. 
It s a race to beat the sun 



before he cheats you out of 
daylight. Since the extremities 
are the first to freeze over, you 
may have felt the life going out 
of your numbed fingers This is 
dangerous, since you need one 
hand to grip that thick bundle 
of mail, and the other to plod 
through the pile sifting out 
addresses. People may smile 
at you and say hello, but how 
can they know your lungs are 
icicles inside When you see 
your mailman on your block, 
invite him in for a cup of hot 
chocolate or a cup of tea. Too 
many people consider 
mailmen as part of the natural 
landscape outside Don't be 
surprised if your mailman has 
difficulty with speech -it may 
be that the poor fellow's jaw 
hinges are frozen fast. In time, 
though, the body heat will 
return. 

This Christmas, be kind to 
mailmen Shovel your walk so 
that they can preserve their 
ribcage intact by not falling 
Don't leave letters in the 
mailbox for him to mail-often 
he has no room for them in his 
trusty bag Smile and say 
hello, offer him some kind of 
recognition; make him feel 
like you appreciate the fact 
that he's helping to bring 
Christmas to you Remember, 
the Postal Service represents 
you, so why not be good lo 
yourself by being kind to your 
mailman** 



/NcGovern Seeks Youth Support 



by .Simeon I'gwii 
Newi surf 

The world of today is 
changing very fast, 
lechnologically and politically. 
Maybe, by tomorrow, the bill 
ihat Ihe United Stales 
Congress enacted giving 18- 
year olds Ihe right lo vote, will 
completely change the trend of 
events 

A few months ago. college 
campuses were never a place 
for presidential hopefuls to beg 
f'lr voles Today, ihey have 
become focal points for all vote 
seekers. as the en- 
franchisement of 18-year olds 
turns a new page in United 
States politics, local and 
national. 

As Ihe 1972 Presidential 
elect lin draws near, different 
'hitcfl hikers' to the White 
H<«jse and iheir agents have 
concentrated iheir talks on 
colleges all around the coun- 
try, in a bid lo capture the 18- 
year old voles 

Here ai Harper, those 

R residential cancudates who 
ave noi been able to appear in 
person, have sent Iheir agents 
to convey some words of 
promise and assurances of a 
prosperous tomorrow 

Senator George McGovem. 
one of Ihe many aspiring 
Democrats, has not t>een able 
lo appear at Harper in person. 



but his ghost has been felt 
everywhere in the campus 
Pamphlets, posters and talks 
have been mounted high on his 
behalf and according lo Mr 
Kirby Jones, the National 
Field Coordinator for 
•McGovern for President 
Commillee. " these are just the 
beginning of a series of talks 
that will be delivered here lo 
explain McGovern s plans 

In a brief talk to some 
Harper students and members 
of Ihe local press (Harbingeri 
Mr Jones. explained 
McGoverns plans to 
straighten what he called "the 
depressing domestic issues" 

"The welfare in this country 
has <iverl<K)ked the poor and 
enriched the rich." he said 

Inanswer to a question about 
the United Slates financial and 
military aid lo foreign nations, 
he said that his bos« pl^ns to 
limit all foreign aid. and assist 
foreign nations only on 
humanitarian grounds He 
hopes lo utilize the balance 
from all the foreign spendings 
in bailing oui the poor in this 
country 

Concluding. Mr Jones 
reminded the students and the 
members of the press (Har 
l)inger) that it will be up to 
them as voters to employ wise 
judgement in registration and 
voting 



Hurry! n 



SHOPPING DAYS 



TILL Christmas 



Decombar 13, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 9 



FRAGGING ADOPTED AMONG TROOPS 



by Ron RMenhour 
Reporters News Service 

SAIGON. -I had just sat 
down for a midnight meal with 
two G.I.'s in the Americal 
Division's consolidated mess 
at Chu Lai when the mess 
sergeant approached. "What 
unit are you in?" he asked. 
When I told him Ihat I was a 
civilian he said I would have to 
pay for the meal. After I had 
paid and the sergeant was 
walking away one of the young 
soldiers I was with cast a 
jaundiced eye toward the NCO 
and said "Lifer! Frag 'im." 

Fragging has become the 
standard response of the 
Army's little people--the 
grunts and rear area Gl's-to 
any action directed toward 
Ihem by their superiors, that 
they consider unnecessary 
harassment. 

What the GI meant with 
"fraa 'im" was threaten, in- 
timidate, or, if necessary, kill 
Ihe NCO with a fragmentation 
grenade. Other weapons: M- 
16's, claymore mines, "C-4" 
plastic explosives are also 
used, but if the premeditated 
purpose is to uireaten. in- 
timidate or murder a superior 
officer or NCO it is called 
fragging regardless of the 
weapon. 

Usually a "fragging" threat 
amounts to just that, a threat; 
but in a growing number of 

cases Jhe. threats ^ are 

"cufininatins in the act itself 

The problem was growing at 
such an alarming rate in the 
Americal that, according lo 
officers in the division, there 
was a measurable increase in 
fragging incidents from week 
lo wert( until October In 
October the Division stooped 
issuing "frags" to soldiers 
going on night bunker guard 
duty at Chu Lai because the 
GI's were stealing the 
grenades and throwing them at 
their superiors instead of the 
VC 

In place of the frags the 
division issued additional hand 
flares but then those started to 
turn up missing also Today 
GI's going on night duty in 
some Americal bunkers have 
neither grenades nor hand- 
flares. 

Most fraggings actually 
occur in Ihe rear areas and 
although the seriousness of the 



Voters CoA MoMf 



CHICAGO - Cook County 
Clerk Edward J Barrett an- 
nounced on November 3 that 
the offices of city and village 
clerks under his jurisdiction in 
Cook County would re-open for 
voter registrations on 
Tuesday. November 16. 1971. 
and would accept registrations 
through January 18. 1972, in 
preparation for the 1972 
Primary Election. 

With the 28 Township clerks, 
and his own election depart- 
ment in Room 230 of the County 
Building. Barrett said that a 
total of 148 locations would now 
be available for registrations 
during this period of time. 

"Our own election depart- 
ment in Ihe County Building 
remains open for registrations 
Monday through Friday from 9 
a.m. until 5 p.m.. and on 
Saturdays from 9 a.m. until 
noon," Barrett said. 



situation is generally scoffed at 
by the brass, young JAG (the 
Army's judicial branch) of- 
ficers concede ihat the number 
of fragging incidents has in- 
creased to an alarming rate 

An additional problem 
pointed to by JAG Mficers is 
that the number of fraggers 
actually caught and brought to 
trial IS a small fraction of the 
incidents that occur Says one. 
"A grenade or claymore 
simply doesn't leave much 
physical evideoee. " If a man is 
not seen in the act by someone 
willing lo talk there's not much 
chance of bringing him to trial. 

Although most known cases 
of fragging (xrcur in the rear, 
many also happen in the field. 
Fragging in the field is known 
as "tightening up " or 
"squaring away ' officers or 
NCOS who the grunts feel are 
over-zealous for contact with 
the enemy. 

The strategy in Viet Nam 
used to be "'find, fix, and 
destroy the enemy," but for 
most erxints and many officers 
ii hasl)ecome "find, fix and go 
the other way" because no GI 
wants lobe the last, or even the 
next. American to die in a war 
that in their words "don't 
mean nothin!" 

To the grunt in the field it has 
become a simple matter of 
survival. The more combat 
contact they make, as they see 
it. the poorer Lheu- chances {oc 
survival Any officer whom 
they feel is jeopardizing their 
chances by being "gung-ho" 
becomes a kegitimate target 
for fragging. 

Fragging. considered 
homicide by the Army, has 
adopted such an air of 
legitimacy among Ihe troops 
that stories of bounties being 
placed on particularly un- 

Kpular officers' heads are 
ginning lo surface with in- 
creasing frequency. 

Soldiers have been mur- 
dering unpopular officers since 
war began of course, but 
seldom ifever has the practice 
become so common that it has 
developed its ovyn slang and 
men have conspired to '"do in" 
Iheir most aggressive officers. 

According to GI's from the 
Americal Division at Chu Lai 
and the 1st Brigade. 5th 
Infantry Division at Quan Tri. 
the bounties work something 



Locally 



"This office, and all 28 
Township Clerks, ' Barrett 
said, "'would accept 
registrations at all times, with 
the exception of the 28 days 
previous to the primary 
election" 

In Ihe interest of con- 
venience, Barrett advised 
those persons intending to 
register with either Village, 
City, or Township clerks, to 
phone in advance, as office 
hours could vary in different 
localities 

In urging all non-registered 
voters to register now Barrett 
placed special emphasis on the 
newly-eligible 18-year-olds. 

He had a special reminder 
for this 18-year age group now 
away from home, and at- 
tending college, suggesting 
tiiey be sure and register while 
home on Thanksgiving or 
Christmas vacation 



like this: the unpopularity and 
the necessity to get rid of an 
officer or NCO "'for the com- 
mon good" is decided by a 
particular unit's men in 
clandestine meetings. The 
"unit" could be a company, a 
platoon, or a squad. After a 
decision is made the bounty is 
decided upon by common 
agreement and a collection is 
taken, each soldier con- 



tributing an equal amount. The 
money is then held by an ap- 
pointed member of the group. 
Then one day when a firefignt 
comes along someone takes 
advantage of the covering 
chaos of combat and does the 
deed. 

No one knows whether the 
bounties are ever actually 
collected by the "fragger" or 
exactly how much "'gung-ho" 



officers' lives are worth, but 
Ihe figure reportedly runs from 
fifty to a thousand dollars. 

Fragging has evolved to such 
a sophisticated degree in the 
rear areas that now there is a 
code understood by all. If the 
troops feel an officer of NCO is 
being too "hard nosed" on 
things traditionally close to the 
military's heart: military 
(Turn to Page 7 ) 



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Presented by Illinois Association of Community College Students 



Pog« 10 



THE HARBINGER 



0*c«mb*r 13. 1971 



December 13, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 1 1 



Stf MfMtrMS R9€9rds 



Hanna Reitsch: Gliding Is 'Greatest Experience' 



by Mark Kaneen 

"I belong to the sky. When I 
was a small child I'd want to 
spread my arms and fly out of 
windows, and my family had to 
grab me and pull me back." 

Hanna Reitsch is a tiny, 
slim, still attractive wonuin, 
sixty years old. The wrinkles 
around her eyes are not from 
age, but from smiling. She is 
also an aviatrix who holds 
several world gliding records, 
and has a series of ac- 
conriplishments that make her 
a Efuropean combination of 
Lindberg and Amelia Earhart. 

Miss Reitsch lectured at 
Harper on Nov. 22. She spoke 
on her favorite subject - 
gliding 

"I hope you are not waitmg 
for sensations I could give you 
breathtakinfl sensations. But 
instead I'U give you my 
greatest personal experience, 
gliding." 

Hanna Reitsch could, if she 
chose, tell of her unbelievable 
feats of aviation In 1932, she 
obtained her gliding and flying 
licenses, keeping up with her 
ambition to become a flying 
doctor in Africa She never 
became a doctor Instead, she 
sUrted breaking records In 
1937. she was the first person to 
fly an unpowrred aircraft 
across the Alps The next year, 
she was the lirst person to fly 




I URN 
HIM ON FOR 
CHRISTMAS 



Hanna Reitsch 

an aircraft in an enclosed 
room. In the Deutschlandhalle 
in Berlin, she piloted the F-61 
Helicopter, developed by Prf 
Focke. The DeaUchlandhalle 
is about the size of the Chicago 
Stadium. In the same 
helicopter she later set altitude 
endurance, and distance 
records that renuiined un- 
breken for 21 years. - - — 
During World War II Miss 
Rietsch was a test pilot for the 
German air force, the Luft- 
waffp. As a test pilot, she flew 
virtually every type of air- 
craft She became the first 
woman to pilot the jet powered 
Me 262 ana the rocket powered 
Mel63, which crashed, 
seriously injuring her A 
special version of the un- 
manned V-l "Buzz Bomb" was 
constructed to carry a pilot in 






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order to test the iet-powered 
missile's aerodynamics. 
Hanna Reitsch, recovered 
from her crash, flew it. The 
only wonxan in histwy to 
receive the Iron Cross, 1st 
Class, she is also one of the last 
people to see Hitler alive, in his 
burater beneath the ruined 
capital of the Third Reich. She 
somehow managed to fly out of 
Berlin before the advancing 
Russian army captured the 
city. 

After spending a vear and a 
half in prison following the 
war. she began gliding again, 
imagine that vou are on the 
top rung of a ladder, climbing 
down, while the ladder is in an 
elevator, going from the 
ground to the top of a building 
You're losing height, but at the 
same time, rising. That's what 
gliding is like." 

"Not long after I started 
gliding, the head of the school I 
was at showed me a glider and 
said that 1 could use it as much 
as I wanted. I went up, and the 
wind blew for six hours. So I 
stayed up for six hours. And 
when I came down, everybody 
was cheering and yelling and 
toM me that I had set a new 
record. Wh«i I got home all the 
reporters were already there, 
asking questions 

•After they had left, my 
mother thanked my "good 
luck" for getting me up and 
down safely. Good luck! I had 
to fight every minute to stay 
up! and my mother called it 
"good luck I" and then I 
started thinking, and I realized 
tint my flving was a gift from 
above, and that we have to live 
being thankful And since then, 
whenever they're celebrating a 
new record. I always 
remember my mother, and I 
am thankful And I have never 
been bitter." 



Hanna talked of soaring with 
Nehru in India and (rf starting a 
gliding school in Ghana, 
Africa, when Kwame 
Nkrumah was head of state. It 
is hard to write her words. She 
spdis as fluently with her 
hands and emotions as with her 
voice She was here, and yet 
she was not. She was also 
soaring over Alpine peaks, 
painting a picture of moun- 
tains, the sunset, and the silent 
exhileration of gliding. 

■On this trip, I was losing 
altitude over the Alps. I 
couWn't find any rising air to 
gain altitude. The mountains 
rose up to meet me, when I saw 



an eagle, slowly circling, 
rising. I circled with it, going 
around and around, closer ana 
closer - close enough to see 
each feather. I was hoping that 
the eagle would not hit the tail 
of my glider. We went up, over 
the mountains." 

"Up there, you are face to 
face with God. Up there, there 
are no txMindaries. there are no 
languages, no races. Up there - 
- tobecome one with God, alone 
with your maker, aware that 
one must die, and all earthly 
things are so unimportant. 

Hanna Rietsch was soaring, 
and we were soaring with her. 



Hungarian Student Tells of Xmas 



by Jan Bone 

Today s Hungarian children 
are told that "Old Winterman" 
is coming to bring them candy 
if they've been good 

But in pre-war, pre- 
Communist days when Harper 
student Charlotte Remenyik 
grew up in Budapest, St. 
Nicholas arrived on Dec. 6. 

"He had nothing to do with 
Christmas," Charlotte says. 
St Nicholas was iust a good 
man who IovckI children and 
went around giving them gifts. 

"When I was a child, Dec. 6 
was a holiday, txit that was not 
due to St Nicholas' gift -giving. 
The governor of Hungary at 
that time was named Hothy 
Miklos His nameday was the 
6th of December. St. Nicholas' 
Day. Because of this, we had a 
holiday from school, much as 
you would celebrate George 
Washington's Birthday." 

Chiklren shined up their 
shoes the night before, and 




7TIOUS[l'S by JAGGER ■ M.A 
H.I.S. - FARAH - U.S. MAU 

«IO»e>1I.OO 
INCLUDING OOUBIE KNITS 



placed them in the windows, 
hoping for a visit from the good 

(Turn to Page 3> 

Campus Safety Offers 
Battery-lumplRg 

by Kathy Walti 
News Staff 

Many of us have experienced 
the unfortunate occurance of 
returning to our cars at the end 
of the dlay only to find them 
sulled. 

Bill Lint was one of the 
foriunate people His solution 
was to can his brother-in-law 
for a jump. 

"I'd come back and call a 
friend for a jump," said Mike 
MuUins when forseeing the 
possibility of being in that 
situation 

Barb Bemer explained "I've 
got a motor club card, but I'd 
call my father-it's his car If it 
were my own car. I'd just call 
someplace to get it towed " 

Obviously, most students are 
unaware of the service offered 
bv Campus Safety and the 
Buildings and Grounds 
Department 

Last year Student Senate 
purchased a generator to be 
used as a student service. 

From 7:00 am until 12:00 
am Campus Safety and the 
Buildings and Grounds 
Department will jump cars 
free of charge 

Mr. Joseph Mandarine. 
Supervisor of Campus Safety, 
said. "The number of cars we 
jump is unbelievable. Initially. 
Senate did pay for the 
generator, so no charge 

We can get nine out of ten 
cars started If we cant well 
bring the student back here to 
let them call a service 
station." 

More often, with colder 
weather coming, students will 
be in need of this service 
Campus Safety is located in 
Building B. Ext. 211. 



iVliBB 

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Vets Reflect on Lonely Cliristmases 



b\ Tom .Michael Brock 

Most of us will spend another 
Christmas with our family this 
sciison It IS a taken-for- 
granted notion that we will all 
share gifts at home and engage 
in a big meal later on 

This idea is so natural, that 1 
wonder if anyone has even 
given thought to being far. far 
away from honu* on Christ 
mas. 

To obtain some view of a' 
Christmas spent away from 
familiar surroundings, this 
writer talked to three ex- 
servicemen, all having 
recently been honorably 
discharged. 

Since the armed forces 
necessarily dictate a long 
period away from home. 1 
wanted to knou- what their 
reactions were toward their 
first Christmas away from 
home. 

Ken Nelson. 22. of 
Schaumburg. is a lively, active 
person Drafted into the United 
States Army in October. 1968. 
he underwent basic training in 



the States, and was con- 
sequently sent to Viet Nam. 
where he spent his first 
Christmas overseas 

"I wasn't bitter about the 
whole thing." said Ken. "I just 
wanted to come out alive." 

A rifleman-radioman of the 
2.ith Army Division. Ken was 
stationed about 35 miles north- 
west of Saigon 

"Wc saw scattered action 
along our line, and once I was 
shot in the arm while 
sleeping" 

This unfortunate mishap did 
not make Ken hateful. "I 
wasn't that angry, because my 
wound got me removed from 
the Ironi line on Dec, 21 I went 
back to a back-up unit t)ehind 
the lines to get treated .Now 
my chances of going home 
weit» heightened" 

Ken spt>ni his Christmas in a 
reserve group t)ehmd the lines 
The only Christmas tree or- 
naments he saw were artillery 
flashes lighting up a stellar sky 
with orange and yellow 

The group Ken was in. had 



one small comfort- beer 
Beverages were passed out to 
everyone as a Christmas treat 
Those who were lucky enough 
received letters and CARE 
packages from back home 

The close presence of the 
enemy did not dampen spirits 

"The whole affair, being 
over in Nam. didn't impress 
me." said Ken "l got to go 
home not long after Christmas, 
and that's all that counted 
Sure. 1 missed bemg home, and 
Christmas over there was a 
waste" 

Ra> Spencer. 23. of Hoffman 
Estates, an enthusiastic 
friendly ex-serviceman, 
enlisted in the United States 
Navy in December. 1967. 

He wished to avoid the draft, 
and took sensible advantage of 
a special, two-year Navy 
program After a tour aboard a 
ship. Hay came back to 
Charleston. South Carolina 

HLs first Christmas away 
from home spent on board a 
ship in historic Charleston 
Harbor Hav worked out an 



HUNGER DOES EXIST 



by Sheila Hoffmaa and 
Jud\ lioiton 



There are 2,630 families 
hungry in the 250 square mile 
region of the northwest 
suburban area of Chicago 

4.'H» homes in the corporated 
areas of these seven townships 
have sub-standard plumbing 
This means no hot and cold 
running water, no indoor 
toilets and showers The 
unincorporated areas are 
estimate^i to be at least twice 
as bad 

These figures, according to 
Mrs Karen L. Stanley. 
Executive Director of the 
Northwest Opportunity Center, 
are conservative Vet. ac- 
cording to Mrs Stanley, the 
Arlington Heights Village 
Hoard has resolved. "We don't 
have a problem in Arlington 
Heights 

The average family serviced 
by the center doesn't share 
their feelings This family 
consists of a young couple, 
under 30. three or more 
children The husband 
generally works in an in- 
dustrial job with no future m 
sight He spends .Vt percent of 
his income, usually under $3fiO 
per month on rent for sub 
standard housing 7a percent of 
these hungry people speaks 
«»nly Spanish, limiting his job 
opportunities His family can 
«»niy see a doctor if it is a dire 
emergency, and if he does not 
have a doctor working at one of 
the local hospitals, he will not 
be admittea 20 per<:enf of 
these families never see a 
doctor 

Yet the local village boards 
consistently claim "We have 
no Problem Here." 

There is a place these people 
can iurn to There is a place 
that speaks Spanish, offers 
counseling, supplimentary 
food. This same place offers 
financial and legal assistance, 
emergency food to pregnant 
women and children under six ; 
family planning, employment, 
welfare and medical referrals, 
health information, a dental 



program, used furniture and 
clothing, transportation, 
layettes for infants, food 
stamps, and income tax aid 

Yes. there is a pAce where 
people know there is *a 
problem, and do something 
about it 

The Northwest Opportunity 
Center, located on .'5411 Kir- 
choff Rd in Rolling Meadous. 
IS this place that serves 1200 
low income residents of 
Barringlon. Hanover. 
Palatine. Schaumburg. 
Wheeling. Elk Grove, and West 
Maine Township This is all 
done by four paid staff 
members and volunteers They 
are funded partially by the 
Cook County Office of 
Economic Opportunitv. and 
the other half of the' $8.5.000 
budget must come from 
donations from the com 
munities 

According to .Mrs Stanley, 
the three worst problems they 
deal with arc in order of 
urgency, health care and 
housing, unsafe and unsanitary 
((inditions. and under or not 
employment 

One main solution in sight is 
the building of federally 
subsidized low and mid-income 
housing projects However, 
ihese proposals have been 
continuously defeated in the 
northwest suburbs "These 
pef)ple just do not believe, or do 
not want to believe that this 
exists in their community.' 
Mrs Stanley explained 

People, even if they admit 
the need is here for these 
projects are afraid of govern- 
ment subsidised programs 
"People around here always 
complain about Big Brother 
government coming in but 
won't take it upon them- 
selves." said Mrs Stanley 
There is little profit to private 
land developers in these 
projects around this area, 
because of the high cost of 
land" 

In spite of these oppositions, 
the center continues to fight 
the seemingly losing battle 
.leannie Christopher. Housing 
Couaselor of the center, con- 
tinues to gather information 



about the needs of the area. 
testify time and time again to 
village board meetings and 
public hearings, continue to try 
and place these families 
evicted from their homes into 
decent dwellings, and takes 
defeat as it comes It comes 
often 

Her job. probably one of the 
most important to the center 
has three main purposes 

Even though the center's 
most urgent need is financial, 
they have a definite need for 
volunteers Anyone who can 
speak Spanish and English is 
most urgently needed 

Volunteers are needed for 
clerical work, transportation, 
surveying hou ing and health 
needs, and for any ongoing 
projects an individual can 
come up with "Even people 
willing to come in one evening 
a week Mtxild he greatly ap- 
preciated." said Mrs .Stanley 

Right now some dentists 
have offered their services free 
of charge to try and deal with 
one facet of the urgent medical 
needs The only hospital in the 
entire area that offers even 
sliding scale rates for ob- 
stetrics IS Lutheran General 
Hospital 

Local organizations such as 
religious and special interest 
groups are needed to come up 
with fund-raising projects, 
canned food, clothes, furniture, 
iind Christmas gifts drives 
Said Mrs Stanley. "We 
especially need these in 
summer We always have 
plenty of canned food and other 
itemsaround the Thanksgiving 
;md Christmas season " It 
seems people are perhaps a 
little loo comfortable in the 
summer to feel a twinge of 
conscience 

People can also help greatly 
by realizing the problem and 
acting on local officials 
Writing letters, attending 
meetings, informing and 
petitioning local citizens might 
move the officials to action. 
Maybe not 

In any case, the Northwest 
Opportunity Center continues 
to keep their doors open to the 
jK)or in this "affluent" region 



arrangement with a friend 
whereby Ray would have 
Christmas Eve free in ex 
change tor doing his friend's 
guard duty on Christmas day 
".At least I had some liberly 
on Christmas Eve. We all went 
into town and had some fun" 

Christmas day Ray spent in 
guard duty until dinner time A 
deluxe turkev dinner was 
ser\ed. and decorated trees 
dotted the ship's rooms Yet 
even with the CARE packages 
and letters. Rav missed his 
family and girl Mend 

Ken ( ulhertson, 24, of 
Arlington Hei^lUs. enlisted in 
the Air Force m 1966 for four 
years The draft, hovering over 
his head, made him drop 
studies after only a year at 
Western Illinois University 

Ken's first assignment, 
coming very quickly after 
basic training, was to be 
stationed at Thule. Greenland 
Air F'orce Base The whole 
base was built on snow and ice 

"Away up here on the lop of 
the world the temperature 



drops tp minus 65 degrees 
There was no sunlight for 
weeks on end, only a kind of 
rosy glow in the horizon each 
day Most of our time was 
spent in total blackness." 

Ken was quite depressed 
experiencing his first 
Christmas away from home 
He had duty on Christmas, and 
that didn't cheer him any 

"There was, however, ex- 
cellent mail service, and our 
base had a bowling alley, rec 
room, craft shop, dark room, 
gymnasium. and movie 
house" 

Yet Ken felt a million miles 
away from home 

Oii Christmas Ken had a full 
turkey dinner. Comradeship 
among all the crewmen helped 
to ease the homesickness On 
Dec 27 Ken got to call home 
via short-wave radio to 
telephone service He talked to 
hiN family and girlfriend After 
that. Ken spent time Hying 
supplies to scattered com- 
munications groups around 
Greenland 




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T- 



Page 12 



THE HARBINGER 



December 13, 1971 



December 13, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Poge 13 



If you still shed a nostal 



Wagon Wheel Is Vacation Idea 

^^ . . - -.1- .;- . I . ^^» »ii«,.,c u/iii/>h a rp alwavs filled guest V 



Igic 
ake 



tear like most people, make 
haste to follow the yellow brick 
road to the Wagon Wheel 
Lodge in Rockton. Illinois, for 



a mm-vacation at moderate 
cost. 

It's all there - a mere two 
hour drive from Chicago, near 
the Wisconsin border, com- 



WHERE SANTA'S 

Meet...before or after 

Holiday Shopping 




BUftCCR 

KING 




Merry Christmas 
and a Joyous New Year 

50 HOFFMAN PLAZA 
HigginsARoielle Rd» HoHman Estofet, lllinoit 



plete with rustic touches one 
would expect in a hunting 
lodge, ana recreation to suit 
every taste Actually the road 
is not yellow brick - it's 
smooth gray concrete. Nor- 
thwest Tollway 90, at a 
roundtrip toll cost of $1.80 plus 
fuel, to Beloit and follow the 
signs to Wagon Wheel. 

R(x:kton is a typical small 
midwestern town, but Main 
Street is spruced up with 'gas 
lights' and the buildings 
refurbished to look prosperous 
as the town once was when the 
paper mill and grainery was 
booming The local business 
people have attracted some of 
the Wagon Wheel Lodge trade 
with the remodelmg, but the 
gift shops at the lodge, which 
mclude a candy factory, and 
the lure of antique shops, is 
stiff competition 

Since we Americans find it 
difficult to relax on a vacation, 
there are other activities to 
keep you moving such as 
fishing in the stocked trout 
pond, golf, tennis, horseback 
riding, hay and sleigh rides, 
and of course snowmobiling 
with help from nature A hike 
down the gently rolling country 
roads would even bring a smile 
from Thoreau 

To these outdoor sports you 
can add something for the 
people who prefer to enjoy ice 
skating indoors at the Ice 
Palace which is open all day at 
aiJ^dmission cost of SL.50 for 
adults Should you want to 
sweep the ice with stone and 
broom, give the Curling Rink a 
try The trophy case boasts of 
the quality at the bowling 



alleys, which are always filled 
10 capacity, but while you wait 
for a lane, you can play 
billiards or sit it out in the cozy 
pub next door. 

The lodge atmosphere calls 
for casual dress, families 
together, couples of all ages, 
and college kids sharing ex- 
penses , ., „ .Ul 

Before you wonder if all tnis 
will be beyond your budget, the 
rates are from $18.00 for twin 
beds to $43.00 for a three-room 
suite for four (share the ex- 
pense), and of course swim- 
ming is free The Bridal Suite 
IS 520 and should be considered 
for the romantic as it has a 
magnificent handcarved swan 
bed from New Orleans - not 
recommended for anyone over 
6 feel tall however 

The huge open fireplaces in 
the nuiin lodges and dining 
rooms are particularly 
cheerful to city folks, too long 
in apartment-pent The rough- 
beamed walls and ceilings, 
checkered table cloths and old 
and new antiques help sustain 
the atmosphere of early Illinois 
in the days when industrial 
expansion was not a threat. 

Some of the decor is self- 
conscious Americana, such as 
the Paul Buny on-sized bellows 
table and of course lamps 
made from banjos and English 
tea samovars, out the stuffed 
black bear standing in his 
usual comer near the spinning 
wheel was reassuring 

Always a drawing card is the 
famous mayna bird. "Max " 
who gained headlines a couple 
of years ago when he was 
birdnapped. cage and all, by a 



guest who probably had stayed 
too long at the well. Young and 
old have gathered around his 
shrine (cage) for over 12 years 
to listen to the oracle. 

Over the years, the food has 
maintained its well-deserved 
reputation for excellence A 
full course traditional turkey 
dinner costs $2.50, and the 
superb roast beef was $4.75. 
Salads are cold and crisp as 
they should be and the desserts 
satisfying. 

In keeping with the decor, 
the four dining roon\s have 
charm and are cheerful: a 
favorite being the Martha 
Washington Room with lad- 
derbacK chairs and an 
awesome crystal chandelier 
that would even dominate a 
room at the White House. 
Waitresses wear starched 
colonial dresses with 
pinafores, the younger going 
all out with granny glasses and 
large cameo brooches. 

Nightlife at the lodge in- 
cludes dancing in the Garden 
Room, or across the street at 
the Wagon Wheel Jr. There is 
entertainment at the Pigalle 
Music Hall, the cocktail 
lounge, and theatre The Red 
Barn Country Club, just 
beyond the Ice Palace on Old 
Route 2, is currently presen 
tii^ "Luv," by a professional 
cast. Tickets are available for 
the play only, or you can enjoy 
a hearty buffet dinner before 
the play for a total of $7 for the 
Saturday show-two curtains. 
6:30 and 9:30 p m The next 
play beginning in early 
December will be "The SUr 
Spangled Girl " 




Why? Maybe it's because they don't know^ about us. We give 
a free wash if you buy 1 5 gallons or more. We wash and dry 
the exterior of your car and you can vacuum the interior to 
your satisfaction. Damp tov/els are also available if you want 
to wipe the interior, windshield, dash, etc. 

We Sell Phillips 66 Gasoline And Our Prices 
Are The Same As The Other Major Brands 



A wash without gas is only $1 .50. 2W extra on Sat. & Sun. 
Prestone Jet Spray Wax will protect your car against deter- 
ioration this winter. When you get Prestone, watch the "bead ' 
as if your car was just hand waxed. Our wash takes only 3 min 
utes. Why not stop in today? We're located on Golf Rd. 3CX) 
yds East of Roselle Rd. 



Hoffman Estates car wash 



AN 




• !• 



Is as Good as a Wink 
.to a Blind Horse. 



n 




'Oi£MJb 



■ vM>«. jj> a.*. ar<xKk. «.% a va.v 



kdudn STWIMTHMt OCBRIS 
MSSmOV^fMM TH«rSM.iyt)UNE(D 



A Nod Is as Good as a Wink... 
...to a Blind Horse. 
Faces 

Wtrncr Bro« album SS 2S74 

The Faces ana totmer Roiimg 
Stones pfooucef G'v" Joins inihis. 
ne*est aiDuTi have capiureO the 
e«..t:ftance ot their in-pe^son ap- 
ces incijOed a'e eight ne* 
-SIS and a smashing revival of 
CnuC» Be"y s Memphis A giant 
tuii coio' poste' contains 400 
photos ot iusi about everything to 
00 »xiih Rod Sie*a't and the Faces 



m^;i^x Od^ s^yj?^^ 




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LIST SALE 

PRICE PRICE 

$4.98 »2.76 

S5.98 S3.48 



ON THE ALBUMS SHOWN 
HERE. JUST BRING IN THE 
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OP THF PAGE. 



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143 





DISCOUNT RECORDS & TAPES 

Camp McDonald & Wolf Rdi. - Prospect Heights 



James 
loylor 



SEALSACROFTS 
YEAR OF SUNDAY 





Year of Sunday 
Seals & Crofts 

Warnar Bros (IbMrn BS 2SM 

Jim Seals and Dash Colts Iwme 
their voices and manifold iftstru- 
■ capabilities m an album of 
J A j original songs their first 
effort for Warner Bros Records 
Tv»o prior albums won a host of 
Seals & Crofts converts - this one 
becKons strongly enough to turn 
their following into a maionty with 
its measure of nchly subtle con- 
temporary folk music 




This Coupon entitles the bearer to cosh in 
on the special prices advertised in THE 
HARBINGER 



prices 
AND 




^mSFF 




^ 



f 



) 



r 



'J 



>. 1 



Pog«14 



THE HARBINGER 



December 13, 1971 




0«cember 13, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Pag« 15 




, LARGE ROLL 

GIFT WRAP PAPER 
.INFLATABLE SANTA 

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CHRISTMAS 
LIGHTS 



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EXIT 

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3 30 PM. TO 5=30 PIC 

EVERY DAY EXCEPT 

SUNDAYS-XMAS EVE 






Siajj Photos 
by Dale Destree, 
Steve Hunger^ 
Tom ISeuhouse & 
Jack Rolfe 





y 



Page 16 



THE HARBINGER 



Nov»mb«r 1, 1971 



'December 13, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Poge 17 



About Our Illustrations 



cdomimniiiVi 



by Randy von Liski 
Edltor-in-Chlcf 

Since we began 14 months 
ago subatitutlng the tradi- 
tionai front page make-up 
of the Harbinger for our 
magazine style front cover 11- 
luBtrations. the reactions we 



have received from the col- 
lege and civic community 
have been at least interest- 
ing, sometimes amazing. 

Over this time we have re- 
ceived comments from indi- 
viduals who read the Har- 
binger that have varied 
greatly, apparently paying 



slight attention to right or 
left political persuasions. 

Some students have found 
our covers enjoyable while 
others have disagreed vio- 
lenUy with them. We've 
even been accused of being 
wild eyed comminie freaks 
while actually trying to score 



points for the conservative 
viewpoint 

We have noticed that many 
times people have reacted 
more to our cartoon editor- 
ials while almost ignoring 
our written editorials. 

It is because of the power 



of the cartoon and the res- 
ponses evoked from them, 
that we reprint the foUowing 
article from last Wednes- 
day's Chicago Tribune. Fi- 
nally, we hope that no one is 
too upset by this week's il- 
lustration of Santa, but ip 
actuality, we were Just . . . 



Magnifying 
Grains of Truth 



By Garry Truden 

Mr. TnuUttu vrUt$ and drav$ Doonn- 
bury, which appMr< daUy in Tht Trib- 
WM. KsetrpM /rom a tpttch to th« 
New Kngland Soeitty of Newipaper 
Cditori. 

TlM «MStke of what is snd what isn't 
r ttrtrflfffN* is, d count, almoct always 
arbitrary in tbs raspoess k rsesivca. la 
my ezperienc*. an Ir raspoas l bto editori- 
al Tisirpmot tciads to bs am with which 
tlis reader does not a<rae. And afras- 
iBsot tends to be baasd ob tes t ed emo* 
Usui iolerssU. My Wftsst probtan la 
0» srss lias ia tbs past bsto oa the 
topic tt #«tik Late iMt MauDsr. I 
started nimMnriat ^np f"* tMr na- 
afs in my atrip. My edMon iMrs oa- 
easy about sucfa a precedent, but we 
went aiwad with it anyway, to sm what 
kinds of raactloa would be f o 



DOONESBURY 

fUAse cane IN Mtp 

SMHEUXtTony 

I §Rme bueyrs. 
N_ svMe, 



'"nunki. Fly Low." 

The very first tetter J 
as follows: 

"Dear Garry. 

"I have a haUt of cutting eat my 
mm. (avorits Doonssburyi and pastlnf 
IImb above ay disk. My most favorite 
is the strip absat aisrtjMai of Aug. 17. 
In a saeopiat aaood sas day. mother 
dear bappenod to disagrse with my 
taste. She tore down and destroyed the 
strip. Metbsr is ratbar UMKhy on that 
■at^sc t l i nes marijuana led to a two- 
yaw trip «■ amack [heroin] for me. 
Even tho I became a CMsllaa sad 
went strslght, I stffl flad rstafvaaos la 
tlw problems of my generation which 
cause them to turn on. 

"Thanks. Fly low. Love, Ruth." 

The day after I receivsd that Isvaljr 
letter, another arrived, bat dis aaa ftffl 
of indignation. R read: 

"Dear Sir: 

"Marijuana and drag abase is a seri- 
ous matter to be reekoasd wttb-aot a 
matter to be taken lightly with tongue 
in cheek. I r e s pec tfu lly take eseeptiea 
to the syndicated cartoon Oooaasbory. 
In a day and afs wiMa we ws trying 
very bard to sd iac Bte ear yorag people 
la tbs area ef Oris abuse, this par^cnlar 
■spsei^ repraasnts a kick in tbs pants. 
Sincerely." 

WeU, between these two letters, there 
wss much for me to think about. Par- 
ticularly in regards to the first letter. 
For what Ruth had said was that she 
was cooc e rasd sbout the problems 
which csnss people to turn on, not the 
obvious fact that they DO turn en. 
There simply is no longer any reason to 
naively pretend that the drug is not 
with us. Marijuana ia a aerioua probleca 
to be reckoned with, and as such, it is 
slso a matter to be discussed rationally 
and intelligatly. 

It'i Coiuterproductive 

My cartoons attempt to lampoon the 
emotionalism thst usually interferes 
with objsctive public excbainge over tbs 



/ 




.IT 



marijuana subject Tbey ridicule the 
many people wtae raaet Is marijuana 
with a paraaoia that h tstaUy counter- 
preductiva. 

What is iMTtkoIarty (restrating for 
me in this regard is that there is a 
priAc eolcry each tiaM tto aerd mari- 
Jaaaa it btsatbad aaf ysl tbb same 

without * saesad thsaght Cvesy day, ~ 
Biiliaas of Amsrleaas laagk at tbs ad- 
vcotnres of Andy Capp. an akoboUc 
who cheats on his wife, beats her, and 
ynakas her work for a ttvlag wWld ha 
ipeads Ms days in a dntakaa saqier. 

TUs is ast intendsd n s case for 
tt sfasold be dser why 
find this doable staa- 
U is an unwarranted 
hystaria wMcb eoailDass to make the 
in% iasBS a volatila eaa. and at tbe 
rtA ef sliiadtag a isw, my edilors sad 
I tbiak it is bino way li 1 1 ipi—Bile tor 
OS te eoatiaDs to make fun e( tbla Uad 
ef eaMttonalism. 

I say this perhaps because thru their 
letters and conunents to me many edi- 
tors convey to me tbe impression thst 
in terms of comics end what they 
be, parbape we are editorially 
beyead oar bosads. This is a 
particularly complex question to deal 
with because no one has yet deviaed 
any absolutes for the conies page ia 
regards to what part should be fantasy 
and what psrt reality. It is true that the 
new comics snmetimss soffcr from an 
often antafoaiibv MOH of reality that 
is unwelcome on the comics page. 

It is usually understood by both read- 
er and editor that the comics are a 
special kind of territocy, tbe sacred 
pert of the paper, unaats^Boidng, un- 
fw a fti QBti ng . almost tninqniHiing. It is 
tbe OM place in the newspaper where a 
man can find predictable, often mind- 
less entertainment. This is the way 
many readers like it and this is the way 
many editors try to keep it. 

Ghrea t^ese tradiUonally defined 
dieracteristies of the comics page, 
there are tounediate misgivings regard- 
ing a strip which looks for some kind of 
substantial reaction on the part of its 
readers. The particular sociological out- 
look of DooosBbary is specific enough to 
leave mora ttaa a few readers irate, 
and I am frequently compelled te ai»- 
twer the question of whether or not this 
comic strip is a fair commentary oa tbe 
present social scene. 

Nature of Comedy 

It does, however, seem to me that 
what is lacking in such a question is a 
fundamental understanding of tbe aa- 



SON. 77*5 IS M». 
ANt> mi. PHOffiOCK. 




Marijuana comes to the comics page — Aug. 17, 1971 



tore of comedy. Tbe derivativea ef bo- 
mar bi eeaiics alripa have always beea 
baaad oa hyp a ib ole. a ia ggs ia tica, and 
ai mst atement Satire haa always beea 
toranlatad thru the eipansina end re- 
ef tbe truth. Ciiisiaim do 
tbansalvaa with lialh, bot K 
toay osowea a suaifH, 
_latiOr fail ia their rolM ai ] 

Therefore, I feel no oliHgatloa te be 
"fair" ia any abeohrte acnse to a sub- 
ject staiply because osrtaia individuals 
are SMsitfve te It Caiteoalsta have 
aw basa sikad la lafl a dkaet klad of 
trad»-thsy ara «^ aibd la I 
The great cartoaatola tbra tto 
riaa, Goya and Daamtar ap t» Jalsa 
Peiffer ajid Al Capp have been magaifl- 
cent becauss of their abilities to magai- 
fy a graia ef tratb aatfl It raaebod 
k aQT ewB expe- 
tbe nature 
of tnith and dm cartaaalat'a rigbt la 
flatsrt it far eaarie afl 
most prevalaat ia my cartoons 
lag t a stli o tb ms which ooly reeaatly 
bavo baao babafaarsd by critics. 

After a Soaday sectieB last Jima oa a 
BUck Psnthcr trial, I raoalvod a Mtar 
from Sharp Whitmore, prssidoat of tba 
Los Anflsles County Bsr ^eseclsttoa, 
which read in pert: 

"I and otlMrs with whom I have 
talked interpret the content and signlfi- 
caaeo of tUa cartooa strip as pr assa t - 
big a dMorlad aad aalntbfal pictors ef 
JadpB aad tba Jodidal system bi ear 
csaatry. I ask that yoa reflect upea tba 
f oUowUig questions : * 

"First, does this strip have any ro- 
; humorous at social value?" 



It's Worth Raising 

Who can say? Quite aadarstaadably, 
I thought it was hilarioas. Bat others 
might see little humor In the idea of a 
Jadge who becomes his own Jury and 
expediently finda tbe defendant guilty 
in order to get in a few rounds of gotf. 
But an of the motiona of the Jodfs ia 
tbia ipiaods wen ao totally unprofes- 
deaal, absurd, and witboot real-life ba- 
sis that it made me wonder a Ut at 
Whltmora being ao defensive. 

I do feel, however, that Whitmme's 
second question was one well worth 
raising, and perhaps it is one which 
might have caused you some skepti- 
cism in including a quasi-political strip 
on your comic pages. 

"How does a strip fin this case one 
on Judicial inequities regarding the 
Paathersi affect the attttodas of chU- 
*«a with respect to an taaWation nec- 
essary for the survival of society?" 
Consider this. It is said by maiqr that 



a stroag army is necessary for the sur- 
vival of oar society aad tbe principles 
of democracy It operates oader. But 
how has the conduct of our army ia 
Viet Nam affected tba attitudes of our 
chibfaea? ShooU «a Uda My Lai. ( 
atieo, aad tbe craafloa of a 
of millions of r 
children will boU the army in esteem? 

Similarly, ahoukl we aiao hide the at- 
titudes which the 
with the best of 
brinp to bear wbaa dealing with tho 
memben of tba Mack eeauBooUyT 
ShouU not oar cbOdNa kaov that tba 
Ugbaot eamt (a tba 
ddad la favor ef a { 
which closed its poblic swimming fadU- 
tiea rather tbaa aOow blacks to ahaxe ia 
tba MO ef them? 

Obf teariy. aO of tba lastitntioM of 
tUa coaafaty aia aadsrstaadably Imper- 
iaet Tbay ara bi aay aadaiy. Bat It 
eaaast be eaasMarsd saaity to bide tba 
imperfectioas from our chiklren so that 
tbey too win grow up blind to them. Is 
it not bsttsr to teU the truth, evoa ia 
hops that they win do 

Iha other potat te be made here is 
that It weald be a serloos mistake to 
nadsrsstimate the chlldrea of America 
aad what they're up to. From the day 
tbey eater public acbool, there ia no 
of parental pralacttsa aWcta is 
to keep tbaoi from aaolag what's 
being laki down srooad thaaL 
Why Double Standard? 

I am often infuriated by the editor 
who rsspoads to ttas cry that comics 
should remaia I n a l a^ aBt and Mnitistd 
to encourage moral r ec ti t u de oa tbe 
part of the adoleecent comic reader. 
Why tbe doable standard? Tbe seam 
i d o l iS B sat comic reader can watch 
Mod Sped in the evening, a kid shoot- 
lag op hi tbe pUygrooad, aad cu evea. 
God forMd, browse thru thereat of tbe 
newspaper, where topics forbidden on 
the comics page abound in great num- 
bers. 

This is the reason that Dooasabury 
and his associates do not preload that 
they have no real-world problems. Tliay 
do have problems, and at their most 
didactic, theae characftrs hopefully 
show that tbe fint step in effectively 
dealing with them ia to not take them- 
selves so seriously. 

^ I WBoU a^mit that tho cartooo- 
Ist's f(A art is a fslrly important part 
of newspaper communication. And fi- 
asUy I might point out to you as editors 
oos other consideration not to be taken 
too llghUy-ocr editorials only take five 
•econds to rsad. 



( 



ep. Chapman: "It's up to you 
o make your voice heard* 



Dear Editor: . 

Many people have worked 
long and hard for the right of 
18, 29 and 20year-olds to vote 
The right is now a reality, but 
tn important first step is voter 
registration. 

r have received requests 
from students asking for 
tegistration information and 
ttiought that perhaps your 
newspaper would like to pass 
registration and voting facts on 
to your many readers who will 

ie voting soon for the first 
ime. A citizen may register to 
ote if by the date of the next 
llection held in this country he 
«k ill be (1 ) 18 years of age. ( 2 ) a 
resident of the state for 6 
aiunths. and (3i at the present 
address for 30 days 
Registration is open now at the 
Offices of the municipal clerks, 
ttie township halls and at the 
County Clerk's Office, Room 
So. c'ountv Building. Chicago. 
Dlmois \{ you live within a 
municipality, you may register 
■t your municipal building. 
KHtr township nail, or the 
County Building If vou reside 
il an unincorporated area, you 
■Uy register either at your 



township hall or at the County 
Building Registration always 
closes 28 days before an 
election so it is important not to 
wait until the last moment. It 
takes only a few minutes in 
order to register to vote. 
Christmas holidays is a good 
time for your alumni away at 
colle^ to register 

Politicians, pollsters and the 
general public are waiting to 
see the outcome of the 18-year- 
old vote The next few elections 
will determine the authenticity 
of the young voter in future 
decision-making If the young 
turn out is significant, their 
influence on decision-making 
will be correspondingly 
significant If the voung voters 
fail to register and vote, no one 
w ill take them seriously, in the 
future. It's up to you to make 
your voice heard 

If I may be of any further 
assistance to you. please call 
upon me 

Sincerely. 

Mrs. Gerald M 

Chapman 

Representative 

:lrd District 

General Assembly 



Medical Parking Abused 



Dear Editor. 

As I hurried (o class on le 
fllSt cold morning. I witnessed 
•^Incident which I found to be 
fiturbmg \ 'pon f inding alt t he 
i|ic«f< in tmth medlcil pailclng 
Ms occupied. I proceeded to 

Erk in a Tow Risk 25one " 
cause I have a valid Medical 
sticker on my car. I reasoned 
that It wouldn't be towed away 
While walking past the Medical 
lot behind "A" building. I 
noticed a man getting upset 
bicause his car was blocked by 
•■other i also noticed that his 
car along with three others m 
Hie Medical lot had no visible 

rlical sticker Along came 
Campus Safety Officer to 
rescue with a coat hanger 
la open the "violator" car and 

£sh It out of the way The 
ner of the blocking car 
(¥hich has a valid medical 

Krmil) suddenly rolled onto 
e scene The first man ac- 
iially became indignant and 
llered a few harsh words at 
im The owner of th* "^ ''Kking 
ar responded with <i few 
rases on his own behalf and 
j^imply turned around and 
kheeled away 

That is the extent of my 
tnowledge of that situation as I 
has late for class and went on 
way It was. however, not 
|he first lime I found no 
ivailable spaces In the past. I 
ive seen anything from an 
Illinois Bell Telephone Truck 
|t-.) a campus maintenance 
X^-hicle to even the truck of a 
|.*>tudent S<>nator. taking up 
'what little space there is 
^available It is not such a great 
■ burden on me but I know there 



:,si5.nv:^ 



are others who need access to 
this special parking area at all 
times It seems to me that th^ 
should be granted that access 
and that illegally parked cars 
^omnw ticlietetf afvd tewed!- 
F. Nicholas Kovalcik 



for IfUU 5lb«iri 



November 22.1971 
Editor 

Harper Newspaper 
Harper Junior Collefe 
Palatine. Illinois 

Dear Editor: 

I was appalled by the show of 
school spirit at the Harper 
hockey game Saturday. 
Noveniber 20 I counted six 
people cheering for the Harper 
team The sad part is: those six 
pe«iple included my father, my 
mitther. my two- sisters, my 
husband, and myself' It's true 
that my brother is on the team, 
bul whai about the other boys 
families Don't they care'' 

As a 1969 graduate of Har 
per. il seems to me that we had 
more school spirit without a 
campus to calf our own than 
(hat of the students today 

I give a mountain of credit to 
(«jr boys on the hockey team 
They face tremendous txlds at 
every game A little spirit 
behind them would certainly 
ease the pain of the bruises 
acquired at each game 

Carol Weber 
Northbrook. Illinois 




6freedonuts 
with the purchase of a dozen. 

|[v just bring this coupop to . 

S Dunkin' Donuts located at 

1^ 451 Golf Road 
wi' Schaumburg, Ql. 
I;] Valid With This 






Change of Attitude Felt by Stodent 
of the Lote Mr. Flonigan 



Dear Editor, 

As a member of the late Mr. 
F'lanigan's class I'd like to 
describe the mixed-up 
emotions his death caused in 
me. Having had an easy 
teacher at the beginning of the 
term, it was hard to un- 
derstand him Althoush this 
didn't cause any bad feelings 
against him. a certain selfish 



attitude was taken by all the 
students, including me I'm 
certain Mr Flanigan was 
aware of this and that it af- 
fected him badly His death 
really hit me and made me feel 
quite guilty I wish I could have 
responded more positively to 
him so that he could have been 
assured that his teaching was 
worthy Instead. I think he 



Student's Experiment Reveals 
P.E. Rook! 



Dear editor. 

The other day I made an 
experiment one that in- 
volved my washing machine 

I crammed 15 bath toweb 
into it and turned the 'on' 
switch to scrub. the crud off 
them Then after tumble 
drying. I plucked them into 
dryer to get them fluffy and 
puffy clean You would have 
been proud of me and my 
maternal handling of these 
towels 

Then. I sat down and made a 
calculation I estimated thai it 
would cost a commercial wash 
- company appruximalely 15 
' cents a load to wash them, and 
another 15 cents to dry them 
Adding 5 cents to cover 
cleaning liquid and laundry 
detergent, mv "ball park 
figuring totally 35 cents to 
clean my i5 towels. 

Now if you will bear with 
me I then multiplied this 
figure (35 cents) b\- 32 (four 
limes of course I and arrived at 



a grand total of $11 20 

OK My next problem was to 
multiply 15 (for 15 students) by 
$1 75 ( lab fee for most physical 
education classes), ana I came 
up with $26 25 

So. if you sign up lor certain 
P.E courses. you 

automatically give the maii an 
extra $1 75 lab fee to cover tiK 
basic cleaning of your towel (if 
you're lucky to get one each 
time you have P E. ) For ever\' 
15 students in class, the rip off 
is approximately $26 25 

Here's my deal The hell with 
11.75 lab fee for the pleasureof 
getting your towel cleaned" 
once or twice a week Give me 
$1 00 lab fee. I'll buy a simpiv 
of economy towels at ouIk 
prices, keep them 

cleaned and at the end of 
your P E course, you can keep 
the towel' 

Deal" 
Signed 
Jim Shoes 



died believing his teaching, 
which he wanted badly enough 
to return to after open-heart 
surgery, was unimportant. It's 
loo late to prove to him the 
value of what he taught me in 
terms as a teacher of 
mathematics But I hope for 
two things. One that God will 
rest on his soul and that Mr. 
F'lanigan knew that certain 
selfish attitudes were wrong. 
Secondly. I hope that in the 
future. I and tne rest of my 
classmates will stop being so 
bitter and oppoaing in our 
attitudes, so that we can truly 
accept and understand others. 
Only then will relationships 
develop that will acknowledge 
the dignity of human man and 
the full potential he has 

I don't know whether it is 
forgivable for the rotten way 
we acted I hope none of us will 
ever \x so unjustly negative 
again (For we are responsit>le 
for how he felt when he lived.) 



Fragging 



(ConL from Pear 7) 



men. have become "lifer-pi^' 
or simply "pigs'" Murder is no 
longer homiridr It has b eco m e 
"fragging. 'Says one Americal 
st)ldier "F'raggin^ is not 
murder If I kill a pig. it's not 
murder- I'll only have fragged 
his animal ass" 




NOW! 



You don't have to go downtown 

for Pizza in the Pan 
Go To - 

YE OLD TOWN INN 

18 W. BUSSE AVENUE Mount Prospect. Illinois 

1/2 Block North of Rl. 14 1/2 Block Ursf of Rl. H3 



Carry Outs 



PIZZA 



in tKe Deep Pan 
tha kind you aat with a Knifa and Fork 



.^92 3750 



Draft Beer 
and Cocktails 
Mugs or Pitchers 



k\ _:r'^l^< OPEIS ALL 





>> 



HOLIDA YS! 



Page 18 



THE HARBINGER 



December 13. 1971 



December 13, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 19 



V 



Student Evaluation of 
Faculty Suggests Possible 
Harper Changes 



Alfred N Y (IP )-A new 
policy paper governing faculty 
appointments at Alfred 
University gives students for 
the first time a voice in 
determining teacher 
promotions and tenure. 

The "Provisions of Faculty 
Appointment. " as the policy 
statement is called, was ap^ 

ftroved last spring by the 
acuity itself With minor 
modifications, it was later 
ratified by the University's 
board of trustees. 

It departs from previous 
appointment guidelines in 
mandating a fornuii student 
appraisal of the classroom 
effectiveness of all Alfred 
faculty. 

Under terms of the new 
policy, students at Alfred 
University will be asked to 
evaluate their teachers, using 
a standard questionnaire The 
survey results will be for- 
warded to. and must be con- 
sidered by, the official 
promotion and teraire com- 
mittees charged with making 
faculty recommendations 



According to President 
Leland Miles, "the principle of 
formal student evaluation of 
faculty as one means of 
determining promotions and 
"salary increments implies a 
growing emphasis here on 



Alfred University's pre- 
eminent role as a teacning 
institution 

"In the past, classroom 
effectiveness was a judgement 
made solely by campus 
supervisors-deans and 
department heads By in- 
cluding student opinion in the' 
evaluation process, we should 
have a more accurate reading 
of teaching success." 

The new provisions of faculty 
appointment singles out 
"proven teaching per- 
formance" as a major 
criterion for promotion and 
tenure 

The policv statement lists 
scholarship. campus 
citizenship and community 
service as other factors 
bearing on promotion and 
tenure, especially at the higher 
academic ranks 

The statement goes on to 
reaffirm campus policies 
dating back to 1957 under 
which faculty members at 
Alfred University are 
guaranteed academic freedom 
and the right to engage in 
political activitv consistent 
with classroom obligations. 

Additionally, in a section on 
termination of appointment for 
cause, the new policy broadens 
existing procedural safeguards 
against arbitrary faculty 
dismissal 






/Honagemeflf Seminan txpand Horizons 



by Jan Rone 

It's true that 38 percent of 
Harper students regularly in 
classes are "over the hill" 

But if you consider education 
in a broader sense, we have 
quite a few "over the hill" 
Haqaerites who never . show iip 
in enrollment statistics 

They're men and women who 
lake advantage of Harper's 
special programs to pick up 
skills they'll find useful, or to 
expand their horizons 

One such program is Har- 
per's .Management Training 
.Seminars, now in their third 
season 

The Management 
Development Program is a 
series of five seminars 
covering such topics as 
Kffective Communications, 
Management by Objectives. 
Managing .Management Time, 
and Team-Building. 

Companies can send 
managers to all five 
workshops Those who con)- 
plete the series receive a 
certificate of recognition 

Supervisors, too, have 
special programs which help to 
develop skills Discipline and 
(Grievance Handling in 
Employee Relations. Problem 
Identification and Problem 
Solving, and The Art and Skill 
of Kffective Ix'adership. are 
popular seminars 



In addition. special 
workshops are open to 
managers. So far this year, 
we've had Wage and Salary 
Administration, Managing the 
Satisfactory Performer, and 
Listening is Good Business 
Coming up in January : How to 
Be an Effective Safes 
Manager. Management by 
Objectives, and the Art and 
Skill of Delegation 

Most one-time seminars cost 
$40 The complete registration 
fee for the 5-session 
Management Development 
Programs is $225; for the 5- 
session Supervisory 
Development Programs. $180 

Who comes' 

Many companies within the 
Harper community have been 
senoing executives. This fall. 
SI Alexius Hospital has sent 
II Two of its representatives 
have completed the Super- 
visory Development Program 

Kendall, from Barrington, 
Kemington-Rand from Elk 
Grove. The United States 
Postal Ser\ice from Arlington 
Heights. Digital Equipment 
from Northbrook, Boy Scouts 
of America, Aetna Insurance 
Company of Chicago. Jewel 
Foods. IBM. The Social 
Security Administration, 
Northwestern University's 
Traffic Institute, and the 
United Methodist Church are 



some of the companies who 
have sent executives this fall 
tor training at Harper 

Most active this fall have 
been Motorola from 

Schaumburg and Union Oil of 
Palatine Motorola's had 97 
representatives here Three of 
fhem have comp\ete6 
.Management Development 
Programs; one has finished 
the Supervisory Development 
Program 

And Union Oil has had 66 
executives at Harper. Three of 
them have finished the 
Supervisory Development 
Program 

What do these figures mean 
to Over the Hill readers'* 

Just this: if you're; an 
executive who's taking Harper 
courses for your own enrich- 
ment or recreation, maybe 
you'd like to contact Dr David 
Groth. CO Harper's Office of 
Evening ana Continuing 
Education, to see what Har- 
per's offering that might help 
your professional skills, or 
those of others in your com- 
pany 

In the last 90 days. 281 
executives have taken ad- 
vantage of Harper's special 
programs for manager t. ^ 

Why don't you'' 



tmiSi \B ^^LK^ IK tCiNb 9D THe/ ^VvKE l^WSELMES VULrCWVOE pvND GWP LNDPMDLJ^ TOWER 

ufi nm iKn OTHER ^^^^ ^^ ^^'^ ^^^ ™tK ^m^t% . - - aAtvJQc cirnKT 



IIIIIKAPUTil 



A New Look at Manifest Destiny 



by Scott Hayward 
Foreign Correspondent 

Iowa City, Iowa (PU ) While roaming the 
streets of this fair city last year, I wandered info 
an odd gathering of people who. as I found out 
later, were known as the Jesus Freaks A good- 
looking girl was standing and talking to the 
group seated on the floor around her Unob- 
trusively, I tripped over several fee! and finally 
sat down to listen 

". . and just to show you how Jesus is always 
with me; I was just walking down the street 
today, when I thought, you know. I would really 
like some gum And you know whaf I looked 
down on the street and there was a penny. Now 
that's not really important, but it just goes to 
show you that once you know Jesus, he guides 
your life and your every wish . ." 

Later on when the meeting broke up into rap 
sessions, I was singled out bv one of these Jesus 
p'reaks. I probably looked like a blatant sinner 
H* asked me if I had ever met the true person of 
Jesus Christ 

Nah. 

So he began felling his story : ' 'You know, man. 
I had the typical lousy childhood with wealthy 
parents who didnf really love me, I started 
getting drunk when I was in high school," 

Right on! 

"Tncn I came to college and I started smoking 
dope and running around with wild women." 

Right on! 

"I used to wake up in the gutter wondering 
where it was all going to end." 

Right on! 



"Then one dav I tripped out I still don't know 
what it was. but it was really a bummer. 
Anyway, when I started to come down. I was in 
the* middle of this t)aseball field And when mv 
eyes began to focus. I saw that this Jesus Freak 
Was sitting there God. I hardly even knew the 
guy and yet therehe was watching over me' And 
he asked me if 1 was ready to let Jesus info my 
life. And vou know, I just knelt down right in the 
middle of that baseball field and began to pray. 
And then it hit me like a big rush' Man, when 
Jesus hits you, it's really the ultimate orgasm" 

I'm enfwgh of a hedonist that I decided to try 
If He gave me a little prayer to say and old me 
that alTl had fodo was give Jesus the word, and 
he was waiting to come into my life 

So I werff home, said the little prayer, and sat 
back waiting for the flash of light and the big 
rush. Nothing So Isaid if again and went to bed. 
so He'd have time to sleep on it When I woke up. 
still nothing. I wandered around all day mum- 
bling that little prayer to myself People looked 
at me a little funny , "but I didn't see Jesus I fried 
taping it and playing the recording 24 hours a 
day. I fried saying if in German In desperation, 
I even began leaving my phone number in 
telephone booths and Johns with a little message, 
"J,C Please call this number!" But all to no 
avail, I concluded that I pof burned 

But all this is a prelude to the fact that I ran 
into my Jesus Freak again last week, I asked 
him how Jesus was these days 

"Ah, I'm doin ' dope again," And if was then 
that I realized that he had been right; God does 
have a plan for our lives. 



Coll«g« 


Visitors 


DECEMBER 14. 1971 




DECEMBER 15. 1971 


Mr. Ken Snow 




Mr. David J. Goode 


Astociote Director 




Assistant to the Director 


of Admistions 




University of Dayton 


Milton College 




Doyton, Ohio 


Milton, Wisconsin 






Students moy visit w 


ith 


all college visitors in the 


student lounge, BIdg. 


A 





■i^llllliMr;:'l?V.r«iii? 



Kditor-in-Chief 

Managing Flditnr 
Husinps» Manager 
News Editor 
Features Editor 

Spr>rts Editor 



Kandy von Liski 
Roy Vombrack 
Rich Siedlecki 
Judv liollon 
Sheila Hoffman 

C>roB '• ife 



lypists ( arol (.riffin 

Debbi Newmann 
Faculty Advisor: .Mm .Sturdevant 



The HARBINGER is the student publication for the 
Harper College campus community, published weekly 
except during holidays and mid-terms. All opinions 
expressed on the editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college, its administration, faculty or student body 

For information on advertising, rates and publication 
schedule, call or write R. Siedlecki, The Harbinger Bus- 
iness Office. 

William Rainey Harper College. /Vlgonquin & Roselle 
Rds.. Palatine, III. Phone number 359-4200. ext. 272 and 
460. 



by R.T. Siedlecki 
Easiness Manager 

I am going to get this article 
off to a fast start by giving 
some sound advice about a 
much-neglected area. I'm 
going to tell the secret of how to 
achieve the sum of charac- 
teristics that set one person 
apart from all others I am 
going to tell how anvone. 
regardless of age. raiui or 
education, can be a successful 
failure. 

It won't cost a cent, there are 
no advanced home studies to 
complete, or for that matter, 
no box-fops to send in to Radio 
City Music Hall, New York. 
New York. Ready'' Here it is: 
To accomplish a rapid, direct 
and spectacular failure, there 
must oe a sincere and profound 
desire to be an individualist. 
And this individualist should be 
the type of individualist who's 
interested in fast, easv money 

For the student ol failure, 
monev should be first on the 
list 01 goals And, the quickest 
way to reach this goal is to 
believe in Super Powerful 
Magic Success Formulas 

Tneres no trouble finding 
them - they're found virtually 
everywhere Check the 
paperback book racks or 
thumb through a handful of 
magazines and the student is 
bound to come up with some 
dandies. Super Powerful 
Magic Success Formulas are 
especially prevalent in the 



lax Relief for Dependents 
in Higher Education Begun 

ky Mark Kaaecn 

Senator Ernest F. Rollings 
(D-S.C.) sponsored a bill that 
passed the Senate, to give tax 
credit to taxpayers with 
dependents in higher 
education Higher education 
includes universities, coiie§ei 
and trade schools. 

The bill, now under con- 
sideration by the House Ways 
and Means Committee, would 
give credit of 75 percent of the 
first $200 of expense. 25 percent 
of the next $300, and 10 percent 
of expenses up to $1000 
Expenses are defined as 
tuition, books and equipment. 

The House Ways and Means 
Committee twice killed similar 
legislation Opposition to the 
bill focused on two points. The 
Ways and Means Committee 
felt that the bill, in its original 
form, favored high-income 
taxpayers, and Wilbur Mills. 
D-Ark ) Ways and Means 
Chairman, maintained that the 
bill is too costly and does not fit 
the budget limitatioas of the 
Treasury or the President. 

Rollings maintains that the 
present bill eliminates both 
problems "The exclusion of 
room and board as allowable 
expenses means the bill favors 
state-supported and low-cost 
institutions," he said. Under 
Rollings' proposal, low-income 
families, not paying income 
lax, would receive direct 
payments on the same tax 
credit scale. 

Rollings estimates the cost of 
the bill to be $2.5 and $3.7 
million annually He sees this 
as "very minor" compared to 
deductions in business tax 
liability proposed by »he Nixon 
Administration. 



Money-Making Opportunities 
sections of local newspapers, 
in addition to matchBook 
covers. There's always a self- 
styled expert pnxrlaiming that 
he has "three sfeoj to " or "ten 
rules for extra big." or "the 
guaranteed method of 
achieving un|>aralleled suc- 
cess." "Master these simple 
short cuts of the business, and 
I'll show you how vou can 
make one thousand dollars a 
muaiikiayour free Lime." says 
the pitchman These, the 
student should learn, are 
bridges to that successful and 
lucrative road to professional 
failure 

Along with a keen and alert 
eye tor spotting Super 
Powerful Magic Success 
Formulas, the student of 
professional failure should 
strive for individualism. This 
IS the key that opens the doors 
lo the ultimate goal This is the 
necessary foundation the 
student should adhere to under 
all circumstances. 

To step away from the 
crowd, the student must break 
tradition For example, stop 



learning. Close the mind to this 
irrational world And stop 
looking for fresh new creative 
ideas P'orgel about 

educational woix. And extend 
the life of the brain by ter- 
minating any intellectual 
activities Fact is, the Car- 
negie Institute of Technology 
estimated that 90 percent of the 
people who fail in life do so 
because they are unable to deal 
intelligently with others. 
Therefore, even though brains 
are ttf vital importance, they 
alone will not make anyone a 
success 

Failure in business and 
stxrial life requires complete 
lack of confidence in ofners. 
which can only come from the 
student's own ladi of con- 
fidence It may also depend 
upon the student's inabilitv to 
converse - and also how 
haphazardly the student of 
failure listens. 

The professional failure is 
usually less mature 

emotionally than the person 
who "makes it " Leading 
psychologists have found that 
personal values, a living and 



iconsisfent code of ethics, and a 
I sense of sound responsibility 
are at the heart of achievement 
and. worse yet. "establish- 
ment." The student of failure 
sh(Mtld avoid involvement in 
these areas at all costs. 

The ability to deal with 
people and with the com- 
plexities of model .1 life and to 
. djust to the rapid changes 
taking place in the world fakes 
continuing education And 
intelligence makes traditional 



success easier In tact, it isn't 
simple but very difficult to be 
«'ducated. It's hard work But 
as a student of failure, this 
sh(uld l>e of no concern. 

Therefore, to be a successful 
failure the student must not 
•nly have a desire for fast, 
easy profit schemes but also a 
desire to be an individualist 
Today, a person has to be 
unique to make it And only 
then will the student be able to 
be alone in his field. 
Alone . all alone. 



Spfdal 20 


Ntudtnl St facuitN (liN(oi<nt on 


hard 


f)uuiul 


i (li tiers nooKsuor 


c 


c 
c 


Usee/ and antiquarian 
bootis 
used paperbacki 
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F>age 20 



THE HARBINGER 



D«<emb«r 13, 1971 



fDscamber 13, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 21 







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5 MINUTES FROM HARPER COLLEGE 



/////4CT1VmeS3333) 



Column Focuses Spotlight on Harper 



Well, there hasn't been a 
Harbinger in over three weeks, 
fans Why** We were all this 
time planning a super-size, 
giant, gala Christmas edition, 
chock-full of amusing, heart- 
warming features, brimming 
with interesting articles, and 
full of ads to pay for the whole 
thing A quick glance over to 
the Activities Calendar reveals 
a generous supply of ideas for 
happenings with which to 
excite your young, im- 
pressionable chromosomes. 
This column feels it has done a 
good job of bringing the finest, 
most refreshing, most wor- 
thwhile entertainments 
together this time (Com- 
ments'' Applause? Jeers?) 

Notice the new division of 
Harper and Chicagoland 
events This is purposeK done 
to focus a spotlight un Harper, 
which should b^ foremost in 
the minds and hearts of the 
people After all. Harper is our 
Alma Mater, besides which it's 
a lot closer than Chicago and 
lis activities a lot cheaper. And 
all that free parkingl*^ 

There'll oe two music 
department concerts in 
December These are very 
good Bet you didn't realize 
what a great music program 
Harper has They do In 
.lanuary. another long-awaited 
tiilW'ge dance comes on the 
.^c-venth. Watch posters for the 



group name If you want to get 
pretty deep into existential 
psychotherapy. Dr. Rollo May, 
a Ph.D. professor of 
psychology, comes to Harper 
on Jan. 10 to lecture on Human 
Power and Violence He'll talk 
about an awareness of death 
tx'ing necessary to exist The 
heavy social commentary 
movie. Jo*, comes to Harper 
on Jan. 14. Last chance to see a 
box-office draw, folks. The Bel 
Canto Drio will perform at 
Harper on Jan 16 After that, a 
whole new semester of events 
and offerings 

In Chicagoland. look for top 
rock groups now through 
January This column 
recommends The Temp 
tations; Buddy Miles, and 
Bonnie-Delaney Get your 
tickets early 

Three grea ' films are 
around Frank Zappa has out 
zapped himself in 200 Motels. If 
you ve ever wondered what a 
trip might be like, see the film 
Words can hardly describe this 
zany fantasy Fans of Joan 
Baez w ill " recall that in 
Woodstock she sang a song 
called Joe Hill. The song is now 
a touching film about the 
ballad-composing, itinerant, 
labor-movement folk here 
Man in the Wildrrnriis speaks 
for iLself It is Richard Harris' 
finest effort to date Don't go 
on a full stomach, however 



t ALENDAR OF EVENTS 

HARPER 

Dec. ix .Music Department Orchestra and Chorus Concert. 8 p m , 

lounge 
i»ec. 16. Student convocation. Harper music dept., 12:15 p.m. A- 

1.19 
Jan. 7. College Dance. Segal Schwall. 8:30-12 p m lounge 
Jan. 10. Lecture series, Dr Rollo May on "Human Power and 

Violence." 8 p m , lounge 
Jan 14. Film series. Joe, 8 p m , E106 
Ian. II, Free concert, •Long-Time Comin," lounge. 121 p m 
•Ian 12. Daniel Walker speaks. 12 30 pm , lounge 
Ian. ifi. Comm concert series. Bel Canto Trio, place to be an- 
nounced 

CHICAGOLAND 

Music— 
\rie Crown Theatre 

Grass Roots, Jan 21 

Sha-na-na. Feb 4 

Dionne Warwick, Feb .t-6 

The Association, Feb 12 
\uditorium Theatre 

Deep Purple-Buddy Miles. Jan 23. 

Ronnie. Delaney and Friends. Jan. 29. 
\mphitheatre 

Faces, Dec. 17 
Mill Run 

Temptations. Dec 14-19. 

< inema— 
20(1 \iotei*. United Artists 
Man In the Wilderneits. Suburbs 
French ( onnection. State Lake 
Sarco & Xanzetti. Esquire 
loe Hill. Carnegie 
House of Wax. Loop 
The Organization. Woods 
>x»mrthing Big. Chicago 

"heatre— 
1776. musical. Schubert 
The Importance of Iteing Earnest, Goodman. Thru Jan. 16 (no 

plays Dec 20-271 
Status Quo Vadis, Ivanhoe. thru March 5 
The (iingerbread l^dv, Blackstone. thru Jan. 15 
Mary. Marv. Drury iJane Theatre, thru Jan 9 
Fiddler on the Roof, Candlelight Dinner Playhouse 
Hello DoIK:, Round Dinner Playhouse 
Father of the Bride. Pheasant Run Playhouse, thru Dec 19 
Paisley ( onvertible. Country Club Theatre, thru Dec 
Will Success Spoil Rock Hunter?. Arlington Park Theatre, thru 

Dec 19 " 



^ou may get queasy at some of 
the stark realism (Pulling 
entrails out of a dying buffalo, 
e.g.) But these random gore 
scenes are merely incidental to 
the gripping story of a man 
forced to combat the wilder- 
ness to survive. 

In theatre, Oscar Wildes 
The Importance of Being 
Earnest, is at the Goodman 
Oscar Wilde's classic was The 
Picture of Dorian (iray, a 
horror story about a man 
whose portrait becomes 
hideously scarred to reflect his 
sins But this light-hearted 
comedy at the Goodman 
reveals Wilde to be a great 
satirist as well as horror 
writer That's all for now. 
folks Happy Trails 




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Da.ly 10-9 Sat 9-6 Sun 11-6 






Brel Happily Living on Rush Street 



by Sheila M. Holiman 

Well. Jacques Brel is alive 
and well and living in Paris. He 
is also very much alive and 
exiremly well and happily 
living for an undetermined run 
a I the Happy Medium on 901 
Rush Street in Chicago. 

Over a year ago. while sit- 
ting in a friends apartment. I 
was first introduced to Brel 
Since that time I religiously 
listened to Brel He taunted 
me when 1 wanted to be 
haunted. When his words cried 
<iut. tears began to flow. And 
when the few moments of 
happiness happened in my Hfe. 
Brels words seemed to make 
ihem last an eternity. 

Then his show finally came 
back for a return engagement 
to Chicago, and I got my 
tickets After smoking nearly a 
half a pack of Pall Mall's to 
nervously pass the time, the 
show began Four extremely 
talented people came on the 
stage and acted and lived 
Brel's life for two hours. And 
for th«ise two hours, the 
audience lived and died and 
loved and cried and went 
thniugh the horrors of hell and 
the ecstasies of heaven with 
Ihem 

The company (I list them 
alphabetically) breathed 
together, and I almost believe 
that the same blood flows 



through each one of them 
Denise LeBrun has been with 
the Brel show since 1965 
Singing Seven of the 26 songs 
by herself. LeBrun's rare 
beauty and talent pulsated 
from the stage to the audience 
and back again. 

Bill McClaren's per- 
formance equally capturea the 
hearts of the audience and the 
mind of Brel While singing 
and creating "THE BULLS" 
McClaren was Brel ( need 1 say 
more). 

Another mandatory part of 
the company was Henry Noel, 
who violently and touchingly 
sang the love and pain of Brel 
in Fanette and .Next. . .Fran 
Uditsky. who just recently 
appeared in the film T. R. 
Baskin. charmed the laughter 
out of the audience in Timid 
Frieda, and their tears in 
Brussels. 

The final song was one of the 
most exciting that I have ex- 
perienced It's called "If we 
only have love," The four parts 
of Brel held each other and 
sang. "If we only have love 
then tomorrow will dawn, and 
the days of our years will rise 
on thai morn If we only have 
love lo embrace without fear, 
we will kiss with our eyes. We 
will sleep, without tears." 

To those who have yet to 
taste Brel, I say drink I 



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, Seasons 
Crreetings 

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1 1 5 (. GoH Rood at Phim drove Rood Schaumburg • 882-0800 



Pag* 22 



THE HARBINGER 



December 13, 1971 



D«€«mber 13, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Pag* 23 



"A MASTERPIECE! 

It is not merely the best American 
movie of a rather dreary year it is 
the most impressive work by a young 
American director since'Citizen 
Kane!" — pau<. o hmmerman N«w*wMk 

"A FILM FOR EVERYBODY! 

A lovingly exact history of American 
small-town life!" —PAULiNexAeL.N^Yoekf 



COLUMBIA PICTURES Pftsents . 
ABBSPMOOUCTION 



LAST 



i:<: 



•ill 



A Film By 

PETER B060AN0VICH 



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SUNDAY 

DECEMBER If 



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Off-Beat CAicogo: 

Your Unusual Christmas Guide 



bv R.T. Siedlecki 

I guess I'm borrowing some of the fire from 
our reliable Activities Column, and possibly a 
share of redundancy, but for some time I have 
wanted to write a quick-reference guide con- 
cerning the Chicago area scene-above and 
beyond the so<alled "typical activities" we 
traditionallv expect. In short, when you're bored 
stiff, and w'ant to stretch your mind and body, 
why not take a crack at one or more <rf the 
following: 

MISKIMS 
Chicago Academy of Science Museum 

Here you can visit a coal forest that was part of 
the Chicago look some 350 million years 
ago . complete with the chilling sounds of flies 
and bugs There's also a sparkling rain forest 
where you'll see rainbow colored birds literally 
attack a giant boa constrictor Also, a tree trail 
directing you to the Dunes exhibits, plus walk in 
displays covering life on earth, man, the world, a 
mini planetarfum, and more. Daily 10-5. 2001 N 
Clark 349-0606 

Victory Air Museum 

Thisis the place to see a smashing collection of 
approximately 25 World War II fighter and 
bomber planes -many that will be restored and 
used for TV flicks Collection includes a Thun- 
derbolt, a Grumman F4F Wildcat, and the 
famous Messerschmidt 9 to dusk daily except 
TtMSOliy $1 00 admission Freemont center, 194 
to 176 and go west to Gilmer Rd. LO 6-6469. 

Independence Hall of Chicaeo 

The Cook County Federal Savings building, 
patterned after Inoependence Hall of American 
firearms, obsolete American Currency, rare 
state papers and documents, thousands of 
American manuscripts and pamphlets, and 
various almanacs Mon , Tues , Thurs., Fri. 9- 
S:30; Sat. »-l p.m. 2720 Devon RO 1 2700. 



International College of Surgeons Hall of Fame 
.Museum 

Here you can gape at murals, statues, exhibits 
demonstrating the history of medicine. surger>', 
and x ray tnerapy Original collections of 
manuscripts, letters, books and instruments 
regarding famous physicians and surgeons 

Roval linden Was Museum 

Youll get a helping of over 125 realistic figures 
created bv the J Tussaud of London Features 
Mrs ()'l>eary's barn, a scary chamijer of horrors 
and other life-size figures Daily 12-10:30. $1 50. 
1419 N Wells .137 7787 

WORTH SEEING 
\nimal Kingdom. Inc. 

An interesting pet shop loaded \*'.th the typical 
and the exotic animals You can rent or buy a 
tiger cub at $2,000. lion cub at $250. kangaroo rats 
at $4.95. water newts at 45 cents, and more 
There are dogs, cats. South American monkeys. 
African chimpanzees, boa constrictors, duck, 
chickens, fish, etc Also, famous animals seen on 
TV Dailv 12-9 p m . Sat 10^. Sun 12-6 2980 N. 
Milwaukee. CA 7-6410 

.Svoboda's Nickelodeon Tavern 

The unique collection of 149 antique 
nickelodeons, music boxes, zithers and harps 
can be luned-up for only 5 cents For 50 cents you 
can blow your mind with the sounds of a 23-piece 



Pro S 



fully automated band of musical instruments. 
Daily 12-1 a.m., Chicago Heights. SK5-1838. 213 
E 24th St. 

Sightseeing by Air - Sky Harbor. Northbrook 

Zoom up in a 4-passenger Cessna and take a 
breath-taking view of Northwestern University, 
Bahai Temple. Wilmette Harbor. $3.45 per 
person in groups of threes. CR 24000. 

Chicago Tribune and Chicago Today 

Swing into a 75-minute tour and learn what 
makes the newspaper business tick Includes a 
view of newsroom, composing, and press room. 
Also 30 minute film. Call in advance Mon-Fri. 
441 N Michigan 222-3993. 

Chicago Police Dept.-Central Headquarters. 

Open 24 hours, visitors are welcome anytime. 
Visit the Communications Center, Data 
Processing and, until 5 pm weekdays, the 
Crime Detection Laboratory Stop at Inquiry 
Desk for self-tour sheet and a short taped 
telephone briefing 1121 S State WA 2-4747 

The South Water Market 

Unlike the Maxwell Street "Zoo." this market 
does not automatically make you a buying 
candidate but instead, an awed spectator in a 
maior food distribution center for fresh produce 
andf meat headed for the US According to 
criteria, the spectacle is "a Httle reminiscent of 
Les Hallos in Paris -less the onion soup -and it's 
an impressive things to see" 

Bughouse Square 

Tnis is (iiicaao's version of the comer in 
London's Hyde Park where intellectuals, hip^ 
pies, neophite pohticians and crack pots alike 
mount benches and other self made podiums and 
preach the "word ' Dearborn and Walton 

(liicago Bv Boat -At Night 

Grab a diiate and see the twinkling lights of the 
city by the shore aboard the Wendella 
Streamliners 7:30 pm to9;30pm gives you 2 
hours of night sightseeing A comfortable and 
enjoyable boat ride For complete sailing 
schedule and prices call DE 7-1446. 400 n: 
Michigan at the Wrigley Building. Michigan 
Avenue bridge 

Chicago from a Birds Viewpoint-Sightseeing 

Lift your spirits up to the top of John Han 
cock's Observation Floor A very impressive 
view of the city below, and beyond $1 25 for 
adults. 75 cents for children under 12 875 N. 
Michigan 751-0900 

Quaker Oats Test Kitchens 

There are 6 "dream " kitchens on view, each 
with modern equipment Additionally, you can 
learn how to get more food value for your money. 
Also, of course, a behind-the-scenes peek at a big 
f(K)d company at work Mon-Fri 11:30 a.m. and 
12 tours Merchandise Mart 222-6809. 

The Chicago Buddhist Temple 

Sundays at 8 a.m., the annual Za Zen 
meditation class is held at the Buddhist 
Educational Center No charge for Za Zen class, 
but nominal charge for light breakfast that 
follows 4645 N Racine 334-4661 



c 



PORT CENTER 



FOR SKI OR 
SPORTING GOODS 

PALATINE 

261 K Northwest HiRhway 

( I'alatine Plaza Shopping C'enlt-i i 

PHONK: 359-5220 

MT. PROSPECT 

205 K. Kvernreen 

( Acro«* from Post OfTice ) 

PH< .\L: 394 9800 



Spirts 



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^261 E. Northwest Highway 
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PHONE: 359-6522 




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Places to Visit in Cliicago 



SHOPS 
Bern C. Ritchie and Co. - .Natural Antiques 

One of the few U.S. dealers remaining 
specializing in nautical antiques Also, one of the 
largest selections and a referral source for 
museums. (The late President Kennedy pur- 
chased several ships for gift and his own 
collection ) See English. I>utch and French 
ships' models; old binnacles; scrimshaw; l7th- 
centurv figureheads, iron pirate and Spanish 
Armaaa chests, to name but a few. Daily 9-5. 105 
S. LaSalle FR 2-0363 

House of Glunz-Wine .Merchant 

More than 800 wines here -plus fine spirits and 
the rare wir»es a connoisseur looks for is this old 
and highly interesting shop Also, small wine 
museum, turn-of-the-centurv wine tasting room 
gifts, and fun Daily 8:30-6:30 1206 N Wells, MI 
2-3002 

Cellini Fini Pipes-Tobacconists 

Pipe buffs love the handmade natural briar 
pipes and the possible tour of the factory -to see 
now they're made Shop features one of the 
largest pipe repair services in the world 
Excellent education source on pipes and 
tobaccos 217 S Wacker FR 2-4633 

I'nderwriters Salvage Co. of Chicago ~ Salvage 
and Surplus 

A jumble warehouse of railroad salvage- 
including damaged but reconditionable fur- 
niture, appliances, toys, cameras, clothing, 
canned goods, cosmetics, etc. 1032 W 
Washington Hours vary so call ahead HA 1- 
6444 

Cheming-.Shoes 

A shoe shop that handles odd lots, overages 
and discontinued shoes from outstanding sources 
such as Andrew Geller. I. Miller, Florsheim, 
Nunn Bush, British Walkers. Savings as high as 
50 percent! £06-610 W. Roosevelt WE 9-4080, and 
Waukegan at Dempster, Morton Grove. 996-4655 

(ioodman<v~Yarn 

A shop that cuts prices and sells knitting yarns 
at nearly wholesale prices 410 S. Wells WE 9- 
5^3 

Jail Record Mart-Records 

One of the biggest selections of blues and jazz 
records in the country In addition, out-of-print 
78's The shop's a hang-out for old-time jazz men 
and collectors 7 West Grand, 222-1467 

Toad Hall-Hi Fi. Electronic Equipment 
Extra low prices here on Hi Fi, Stereo, Tape, 

Records, Electronic Ek]uipment and so on. "The 
: policy stands : refund on the difference in 30 days 
! if you find an item cheaper elsewhere. A five- 

>ear parts guarantee on everything. 105 E. 

Ontario, DE 7-4400 

The Alaska Shop of Uke Forest-Carvings and 
' Sculptures 

Over 1 .000 carvings on display spotlighting the 
handiwork of virtually every Alaskan and 
Canadian Hskimo Village Also featuring old and 
new Eskimo hand-pressed, signed, and num- 
bered stonecut prints Plus, various collections 
^ hats, gloves, mukluks. fur parkas Daily 10-5 
-.7 Bank Lane North, Lake Forrest 295-1910 

The Anti-Cruelty Society-Pets 

This economical shop offers healthy dogs from 
P8 00 to $18 OO-automaticallv includes spraying 
And. cats from $3 00 to $13 00 (also includes 
spraying) Canards and parakeets $1 00. Daily 9 
p m.-«:3ir"i57 W. brand 664 ^188 

*rhe Museum Shop of the Art Institute-Art 

■ How about shopping for reproductions of the 
frigjnal artwork you saw in the famous Chicago 

Whitmore Resurrects Rodgers 



Art .Museum"* You'll find objects from ancient to 
modern, very expensive to exceptionally 
reasonable, and jeweU-y to statuary, small and 
large They make ideal gifts for yourself, and for 
giving on special occasions Check for hours 
Adams and Michigan. 

The Furniture Hutch-Furniture 

A shop specializing in unfinished furniture 
featuring over :J00 items on display Items in- 
clude chests, bookcases, chairs, tables mirrors, 
etc Call for hours 1 162 N Clark, Chicago 664-0648 
and 930 E Northwest Hwy., Mt. Prospect 394- 
8680. ' 

St. Benet Shop-Cnioue Gifts 

"Something for Everyone," is what you'll 
discover shop at this very different business. 
Gifts from Israel, Africa, Poland, Hungary. 
South America, and M^ico A fascinating and 
fun place to see 30U South Wabash Ave HA 7 
0614. 

The Kiva Gift Shop-Indian Crafts 

Pick up on their selection of silver and 
turquoise jewelry, pottery. Kachina dolls. 
.Navajo rugs, basketry, Iroguois masks, pottery, 
bead work, carvings. Indian cookbooKs. bir- 
chbark and porcupine articles Proceeds benefit 
American Indian Center of Chicago Mon-Sat. 10- 
6 826 Custer. Evanston, 475-8838 

INana-Greek Food 

A bustling friendly restaurant behind a great 
Greek grocery store Excellent food, including 
outstanding salads and soups Wines served by 
the bottle, you pay for as much as you drink A 
movie was made there A place to see as 
evidenced by the array of celebrities' pictures 
plastered on the wall Daily 12 to midnight 310 S 
Halsted 263-1848 

Mama Lena's Italian Kitchen-.Sicilian Food 

A restaurant that seat^ only 30, has no menu 
and 00 liquor. Seating is twice a nighl by. 
reservation only. A different meal served every 
night You're entertained by Salvino and Uncle 
Chico (a "Neapohtan street singer" ) Bring your 
own wine Daily 6and 8:30; cloied Sundays. 24 E. 
Chicago 337-4050. 

Sauer's - (ierman-ish Food 

In a huge bam-like room, wonderftil ham- 
burgers on r\'e. dailv specials like sauerbraten, 
brauhaus fish platter Beer in steins. 
Reasonable. 11 a m -9 p m. daily, closed Sun. 
311 E 23rd St 225-6171 

St. Andrew's Fish and (hip House-Scottish Food 

A delightfully jolly, neat place (with only 5 
tables) for authentic British cooking To the 
accompaniment of Scottish music (including 
bagpipe records), you'll find it hard to spend 
more than $2 Tues -Thurs and Sun 4-10; Fri 
and Sat 4 11 4542 N Western 784-6200 

liee's Canton Cafe-Chinese Food 

Some of the best food in Chinatown. Excellent 
soups They feature a special treat early in the 
day tea pastries Daily 11 am -12:30 a.m.; Fri., 
Sat to 2 am No liquor 2302 S Wentworth 22&- 
4^18 

Topkapi- Turkish Food 

Small and handsome, they serve fine dishes 
and excellent wines Belly dancers weekends. 
(Minimum 2 drinks at $1 10 each) Wed -Mon 5- 
midnighl 1909 N Lincoln 642-0522. 

/lata's Belgrade Restaurant -Serbian Food 

Friendly, usually uncrowded neighborhood 
restaurant with spectacular cooking Excellent 
recorded music Wed -Sun 5 pm -2 am 1516 N. 
Milwaukee 252-9514 

Plus many many more usual restaurants too 
numerous to mention Explore 



(Coni. from Page 24) 

aren't fully paid for Even you 

vouldn't see a car anywhere" 

Will Rogers' wry humor and 

ready wit were never 

nalicious. Even if he was 

nurling lampoons at someone, 

^hey were velvet tipped He 

ice said. "I've poked fun at 

nany of the most prominent 

nen of my t^me, but I never 



met a man I didn't like " Will 
was loved wherever he went 
Yet beneath Whit 
mores amusing tone is a real 
message Will Rogers via 
Whitmore is telling us a lot that 
is wrong with America No one 
of his day better understood 
America and the human nature 
than Will Rogers His witty 
observations were a challenge. 



an invitation to reform objects 
he ridiculed Yes, Will Rogers 
had a unique perspective 
which he expounded at length 
to the delight of the world Yet 
people subverted his message 
to his Iwmor Perhaps James 
Whitmore's many talents and 
physical dynamism can 
communicate this real 
mes.sage the way Will tried to. 
Certainly Whitmore has 
brought Will Rogers back into 
our midst again. 



Seekers Arrange Religion Course 



Seekers have arranged for 
North Park College to offer an 
Extension Course for credit 
titled. Religion 193. New 
Testament Readings: The 
Ministry & Message of Jesus 
It will be on Tuesdays and 
Thursdays, 2:30 to 4 p.m. 
Spring Semester, 1972. ^ ' • 

The professor will be Dr. 
Richard N. Longenecker, 

Crofessor of New Testament 
istory and theology at Trinity- 
Evangelical Divinity School. 
Deerfield 

The course will emphasize 
the methods and contents of 
the teachings and ministry of 
Jesus. The historical and 
cultural milieu of the period 
will be stressed in order to 
provide a basis for the proper 
understanding and in- 
terpretation of Jesus' life. The 
ethical teachings and their 
relevance to today's world will 
be examined The course will 
include a discussion of the 
critical problems associated 
with the Gospels (text, dates, 
authorship, etc ). 

North Park College is ac- 



credited as a bachelor's- 
degree-granting institution by 
the .North Central Association 
of Colleges and Secondary 
Schools North Park will grant 
1 unit or 3 and one-third 
semester hours credit for the 
course. Harper does not accept 
any transfer credits for 
religion courses (see Catal(^, 
P. 34). However, there should 
be no problem doing so at any 
4-year, degree-granting in- 
stitution 

Registration: Completed 
North Park College 

registration forms with MO 
(checks should be made 
payable to North Park College) 
should be given or sent to Max 
Rosenquist. 332 Pleasure Dr., 
Mundelein 60060 Call Joyce 
Nordstrom (825-2271) or Max 
1566-7858) if you need a 
registration form If you are 
hurting for bread right now, at 
least send in the registration 
form to reserve a place in the 
course The course may be 
audited but the cost is the 
same (North Park's normal 
fee for a 3-hour course is 
$120!!) 




I MO people rcjllv logclher. laughing, 
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Page 24 



THE HARBINGER 



D«c«mb«r 13, 1971 De€»mbT 13, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Pag«25 



Actor Whitmore Resurrects Rodgers 



\ 



by Tom Michael Brock 
Asst. Features Editor 

Will Rogers, that affable 
giant of American humorists, 
was recalled to life recently at 
the Auditorium Theatre. The 
magician responsible for the 



feat was James Whitmore, 
noted screen personality. In a 
heartwarming. rib-tickling, 
one-man show just a shade 
over two hours, Whitmore 
succeeded in recreating the 
pungent humor and razor wit 




Bamninoton 



OPtN EVENINGS 'TILL CHRISTMAS 



that was Will Roaers. Indeed, 
Whitmore soon left his own 
personality behind, and caused 
the audience to wonder if this 
was not truly the magic voice 
of America's funny man 
speaking once more. 

In January of 1970, James 
Whitmore was first ap- 
proached with the idea of doing 
a Will Rogers show. At first 
uneasy andhesitant about such 
a demanding task, Whitmore 
eventually came to fit the part 
well. Will Rogers had always 
fascinated him, and Whitmore 
plunged himself into the 

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Dunlop 

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154 Dayton 
169 Goodyear 



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project of putting together a 
show. In three weeks, aided by 
films, books, and ledgers, 
Whitmore had a finished 
product ready for the critics. 
His chance came at the show's 
christening performance, 
which was held at the historic 
Ford's theatre in Washington, 
D.C. Among the audience were 
screen celebrities, political 
personages, and literary 
writers. The play was hailed as 
an immediate success, and 
was booked and booked. 
Whitmore fell in love with the 
part more and more."Will 
Rogers was such a 
sophisticated humorist, a 
genius, that he ought to be out 
in front of the public," he 
exclaimed. 

In a homey setting of Will 
Rogers' personal effects such 
as lariat, horse saddle, favorite 
books. paintings, and 
newspaper clippings. Whit- 
more discoursed at length on 
such far-ranging topics as 
Congressmen's salaries, 
Mussolini's obesity, traffic 
jams, and college education. 
Timing his punch lines per- 
fectly, he would win the en- 
thusiastic applause of the 



audience. Whitmore has 
mastered the subtle, yet 
cogent, delivery of Will 
Rogers. He cleverly switches 
topics, seizing upon a previous 
remark as an excuse to ramble 
off on a tangent. His 
congeniality and earnest voice 
put one at ease. Dressed in Will 
Rogers' famous Oklahoma hat. 
denim trousers, and calico 
shirt with ribbon tie, he is a 
natural performing rope tricks 
with a lariat. (Will Rogers was 
the most famous trick roper of 
his day). 

Always Whitmore makes the 
pointed joke or gentle dig: 
"The nearest the trains ever 
came to running on time was 
the day they turned the clock 
back an hour." "Everybody is 
stupid, only on different 
subjects." Or the astute ob^ 
servations: "All congressmen 
are honest-out of office." "My 
little jokes don't hurt nobody. 
But when Congress makes a 
joke it's a law. When they 
make a law it's a joke." His 
classic solution for nationwide 
traffic tie-ups: "Don't let 
nobody use any streets that 

(TttnitoPaie2a) 



McGovern Speaks at Rally in Evanston 



by Simeon Ugwa 
News SUff 

As the 1972 Presidential 
election draws near, different 
"hitch hikers" to the White 
House and their agents have 
conc«ntrated their talks on 
colleges al) around the coun- 
try, in a bid to capture the 18- 
year old votes. 

Here at Harper, those 
presidential candidates who 
nave not been able to appear in 
person, have sent their agents 
to convey some words of 
promise and assurances of a 
prosperous tomorrow 

Senator George McGovern. 
one of the many aspiring 
l>mocrats. has not been able 
to appear at Harper in person. 
but his ghost has been felt 
everywhere in the campus 
I'amphlets, posters and talks 
have been mounted high on his 
behalf and according to Mr. 
Kirbv Jones, the National 
Field Co-ordinator for 



"McGovern for President 
Committee." these are just the 
twginning of a series of talks 
that will be delivered here to 
explain McGovern's plans 

In a brief talk to some 
Harper students and members 
of the local press (Harbinger) 
Mr. Jones. explained 
McGovern's plans to 
straighten what he called "the 
depressing domestic issues." 

"The welfare in this country 
has overlooked the poor and 
enriched the rich." he said. 

In answer to a question about 
the United States financial and 
military aid to foreign nations. 
he said that his boss plans tn 
limit all foreign aid, and assist 
foreign nations only on 
humanitarian grounds He 
hopes to util'ze the balance 
from all the foreign spendings 
in bailing out the poor in this 
country. 



A "Special" place 




Special 

gifts 

to give to 

"Special" 

people 

Bob & Betty Shop 

Barrington 



I 



JliVM^ASS33F3IBS 



r«lR SALE 

13 Mustang 

Cood Mechanical Condition. $350 or 

best offer %5-6334 Bob 

If you can provide a good home for 
•ne out of a litter of four kittens Call 
Sieve at 774-5086 

A Blessing "Super Artist" trom- 
bone 1 have not removed it from its 
plush red fur lined, leather case in 
nine years and I have never used it 
lo practice $100. will talk' Gary 
Thompson 566-«lS0. 

Eko guitar, acoustic -factory electric 
pick-(4> J-56. 12 string with case 
190. firm Call S37-0563. ask for Fred 

Economy Car' Triumph TFl-4 Excl. 
body condition Get 30 miles per 
gallon of gas Radio-heater 4s, dual 
cart>s Asking SS90? Call Steve at 
774 5086 

Musi sell Red 1967 Camaro. 350 SS. 4 
speed. Herst Shifter. Holley High 
nsi. Traction bars best offer Call 
after 5. 253-3^40 Ask for Tom 

"0" DatMin 2000 Roadster low 
miles 3 tops. 5 speed Radial tires. 
Special wire mags Yellow with 
black top and interior Can't be told 
from new -immaculate Must sell. 
$2,000 537 5875. Alan 

1970 Subaru 8 track 380cc 4 speed 80 
mpg good condition 1800 or best 
offer 8M-&4S6 ask for John, great 
student car 

1967 Plymouth Belvidere II. 4-door. 
\-8 automatic, radio, one-owner. 
«ery clean, excellent conditioa. f796. 
885-1415 

1966 Mustang »B cu in 3 spd Disc 
brakes. Radio, wide ovals * sm%vs, 
F.icrilfnl con d U t ow -878^ 
after 5 p.m. 



1 or 2 girls to share 2-bedroom 
apartment in Village in the Park. 
Schaumburg Moving in by Feb 1 at 
latest Call Vickey, 882 -9191 

One or two Harper students to share 
apartment with same Call Gary. 
945 9215 

House painted Will pav reasonable 
rates Call Bill. 358-3119. or Rich 358 
9067 

One Gates-Lear model 25 bizjet 
Standard equipment, any color 
interior Bar must l>e complete 
Have trained pilot but must have 
maintenance manuals All logs must 
be complete Will pay $6M.920 as 
maximum Call 380-1118 and ask for 
Mr. Gause 

PERSONALS 

Will do typing m^v own home Call 
Nancy Banas. 1292238. Weekdays 
after 5 p.m. \ 

Lead singer looking for rock group 
Preferably established and working 
commercial or otherwise Call Scott, 
G86-4I45 

Interested m skiing "* Come fly with 
me' Experienced ski instructor, 
unbelievable rates. Try it, you'U Uk* 
It Call Ken. 253-6992 

Dear Barbarian. 

I love you too. but the children are 

beginning to ask Questions 

Yours truly, Aon. 

My dearest Ann, 

This is beginning to sound familiar 
But what is this I hear about 
children ** You said it was safe 

TheBart>arian 



Basketball Schedule 



+Conference 



Kankakee 

McHenry-(- 

Highland Classic 

Holiday Tourney 

Oakton-»- 

Waubonsee-f 

Prairie State 

DuPage 

Triton -»- 

Morton 

Elgin+ 

Waubonsee-f 

Thornton 

McHenry-*- 

Amundsen-f 

Lake County+ 

Northwestern Frosh 

Oakton-f 

Joliel 

Triton-i- 

Sectional Tournament 



Home (Wheeling H.S.) 

Away 

Freeport 



Home 
Away 
Home 
Home 
Away 
Away 
Home 
Home 
Home 
Home 
Away 
Home 
Away 
Away 
Away 
Home 



(Conant H.S.) 

(Conant HS.) 
(Fremd H.S ) 



(Conant H.S.) 
(Conant H S ) 
(Rolling Meadows H.S ) 
(Conant H.S.) 

(Arlington H.S.> 



(Prospect H.S.) 



Tue. Dec.l4 
Sat. Dec 18 
Tue.. Wed. Dec. 28.29 

Tue. Jan. 4 
Tue. Jan. 6 
Sat. Jan. 8 
Tue. Jan 11 
Fri Jan 14 
Thr Jan 20 
Sat Jan 22 
Tue Jan 25 
Sat. Jan. 29 
Tue. Feb. 1 
Thr. Feb. 3 
Tue. Feb 8 
Sat Feb. 12 
Mon Feb 14 
Wed Feb 16 
Sat Feb 19 
Week of Feb. 21 



7:30 p.m. 
2:30p.m. 



8:00 p.m. 
7:30p.m 
7:30pm 
8:00pm 
7:30pm. 
7:30p.m. 
7:30pm. 
8:00p.m. 
7:30 p.m. 
8:00 p.m. 
7:30 p.m. 
8:00p.m. 
6:00 p.m. 
7:30p.m. 
7:30pm. 
7:30p.m. 



Eliasilt Named Coach 

Athletic Director John Gelch 
has named a new head 
baseball coach for the 1972 
Harper baseball season His 
name us John Eliasik and he is 
also head mentor for the 
Harper football squad Eliasik 
is replacing Mr Clete Hinton, 
last year's DMeball coach, who 



1970. Z-28 Camaro 350 with PS. PB. 
AT . Balance Due Call 834-0388 

WANTED '- 

Welfare Committee needs students 
Come up to A336 and see Frank 
Prtespofewski or drop your name A 
phone riunber in the suggestion box 

Secretarial help needed. People 
interested in donating some lime. 
• niTgy, anything, would be ap- 
rpciated Please contact Frank 
•riepolewski. Ex. 244 or in A338 



1 



De>-elopment . has been unable, to 

contact the following 1969 alumni If 

you know (he wtwrMbouts of any of 

Ihcae studcoU. hIsbh contact our 

office, room 3I2A 

Sharon A Armel 

Donald G Dreier 

John P Ebel 

Benjamin J Herrmann 

C«rol J Johnston 

Peter W Ogden 

Roger C Omer 

Mary Chrisieile Yochem 

Christine Rose 

Jeffery A Olson 

Dennis C Runyoa 

James A fhrhammer 



5bcG:heerCDfSheY< 



ear* 




Hides needed desperately' Will help 
fwy for gas Call 428-«04fl after 7 .10 
lind ask for George 



S N I don t want 
Christmas Arlo 



a harmonica for 






■1 tO'. '■*" ?i.NT'',% ■•|*«\;| 



'*ittablifhin«fit Wig" 







%2 \si:^ 

No n»»d to f«/l your hoir for thoto ottotiont 
mnon thortmr hair it a muif Wt cuttom cut 

a ihop* flit's no-moinlenantt wig right on your 



House or Hair 

17 W. D««i« S«..Arliii«**ii HH.. III. 

394^550 




RONNIE BELLA 



"RUSTIC MINI BARN" 



HAND MADE GIFTS 
NOVELTIES 



30 E. Golf 
Arlington Heights 

BALLET 
Also: 593-7658 



could no longer take on the 
ctiaching chores, as he will be 
spending more time in the 
counseling department at 
Harper 

Eliasik hasn't had too much 
baseball coaching experience 
He did coach the Fenwick High 
School freshmen txaseball team 
and played the game himself in 
high school, however. Eliasik 
has neither coached or played 



college baseball. 

Geich said. "John (Eliasik) 
hasn't had too much ex- 
perience as a baseball coach, 
but since he does have a great 
deal of coaching experience I 
think he'll do a gooa job." 

Besides being head baseball 
and fo<)tk>all coach. Eliasik. in 
his first year at Harper, is also 
a full tirne physical education 
instructor. 




Merry Christmas 



PROM 






: iTin&fr Ikx 




THE FINEST IN PIPES, TOBACCOS AND GIFTS 

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Holiday timB 
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Sports wear & 
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S94.2922 S93.7S96 



Page 26 



THE HARBINGER 



D«c«mb«r 13, 1971 D»c«mbT 13, 1971 




Pier/ 



Matmen at Northern 



THE HARBINGER 



Pgg* 2 7 



BB Team Streaks 3 in-a-Row 



by (;reg Fife 
Sports Editor 

After losing their first game 
of the season, the Harper 
basketball team under new 
head coach Dave Etienne have 
been red hot. winning three 
games in a row. The Hawks 
overall record as of Dec. 3 was 
3-1. Their conference record 
was 1-0 

Former prep star at 
Wheeling two years ago. Kevin 
Barlhule a 6-2 guard, has been 
leading the Hawks in scoring 
with an averase of 26 2 points a 
game. Jeff Algaier a 6-3 for- 
ward from Palatine is 
averaging 20.3 points a game. 
Scott Feige a 5-11 freshman 
guard from Hersey is also 
averaging in double figures 
with 17 1 points a game Terry 
Rohan a 6-4 starting forward of 
Prospect has also been hitting 
in .double figures with an 
average of 14 2 points a game. 
The fifth Harper starter is 6-6 
center Don Spry of Hersey and 
he is the top rebounder on the 
squad. 

The Hawks most recent win 
was on Dec 3. when they rolled 
over Elgin Community College 
101 79 in the Hawks first 
conference game xA the i 



at Elgin 

Harper opening up a 60-34 
half time lead never trailed in 
the game. 



Algaier had a hot shooting 
nighl (pr the Hawks pouring in 
31 points Barthule tossed in 22 
points, all of them coming in 
the first half, as Barthule was 
in deep foul trouble in the 
seconci half Other Hawks 
scoring in double figures were 
Feige with 19 and Rohan added 
14 

Harper won the College of 
DuPage Thanksgiving 
T(xirney on Nov. 26 and 27 The 
Hawks won the tournament by 
knocking off the hosts 92-79 for 
the championship, after the 
Hawks romped over Prairie 
State in the opener 114-59. 

Leading the Hawks in 
scoring in both games was 
Barthule scoring 29 points 
against Prairie State in the 
opener, and 26 points against 
DuPage Barthule was named 
the tourney's most valuable 
player, along with being 
selected to the all-tournament 
team Feige also had a high 
scoring tournament with 21 
points in the opener and 20 in 
•he final game Algaier scored 
in double figures in both 
contests with 17 and 16 points. 
Rohan scored 18 points in the 
tourney, along with pulling 
-d«wn «om« key reboundo. 
Rohan was named to the all- 
tournament squad 

In their opening game of the 
season on Nov 23, the Harper 



Ice Hockey Stands 1-2 



by Greg Fife 
KporU FIditor 

Sports Club's extramural ice 
h(x:key season is underway and 
the Harper hockey squad had 
an overall record of 1-2 going 
into last Saturday's game 
against Triton 

New head coach for Harper 
this year is Gene Wasco and his 
assistant coach is a former 
Chicago Black Hawk. Gene 
Umbiaco Roy Keams and 
Fred Indens are the faculty 
advisors for the team 

The Hawks won their first 

Same of the season on Dec 4. 
efeating Bradley University 
7-3 Rich Petitti just joined the 
Hawks as goaltender and 
"played a real good game." 
said Coach Wasco Petitti 
allowed three goals in the first 
period, but then he shut out 
Bradley for the remaining two 
periods. 

Harper down 3-0 after the 
first period really started to 
gel. both on offense and 
defense The Hawk offense 
exploded for four goals in the 
second period and three more 
in the third period. 

Scoring for Harper were 
Jerry Kurth. Mike Geisser and 
Jim Nelli each scoring two 
goals Mike McDonald scored 
one goal. 

"Jerry ( Kurth ) played a fine 
game for us at center," 
comn^ented Wasco, "as he 
scored two goals and assistCKl 
on a few others." 

The Hawk hockey team 
faced two tough competitors on 
Nov. 19 and 20. On Nov. 19, 



Harper was shut out by a 
highly touted University of 
Wisconsin squad 6-0. in the 
Hawks opener on their home 
ice located at Rolling Meadows 
Sports Complex 

On Nov 20. the Hawks 
staged a comeback, but fell 
short as Loyola University 
edged Harper 4-3 Phil 
Lovecchio was Harper's goalie 
for the first period, however 
Loyola tested him well with 
three goals, as the Ramblers 
took a 3-0 first-period lead 

Len Patanella replaced 
Lovecchio in the nets for the 
second and third periods and 
was superb, allowing the tough 
Rambler attack to only one 
goal In the meantime. Harper 
scored two goals in the second 
period by Tom Langer and 
Paul Gawrys and one goal in 
the third period by defenseman 
Jeff Neumayer, 

"The kids are doing a nice 
job and are improving." stated 
Wasco, "however, we still need 
to tighten our defense a little 
bit and improve on our passing 
with passing pattern drills in 
practice." 

Harper's next hockey game 
is this Friday, Dec. 17. at 
Rolling Meadows Sports 
Complex against the Joliet 
Wolves. The game will start at 
10:30 p.m 

Men, you can still sign up for 
four-man intramural 
basketball with Coach Roy 
Kearns in the fieldhouse Rm 
ia3. Games are being played on 
Thursdays from 12-2 in the 
fieldhouse. 



Capers were t>eaten by a quick 
Wright Junior College Ram 
team 104-83. after only being 
down 4140 at the half 

Barthule was again the 
Hawks leading scorer with 29 
points, followed by Algaier and 
Rohan with 19 and 16 points 
respectively. 

Tom<fl-row night at 8:00, 
Harper will host Kankakee 
College in a non-conference 
game at Wheeling High School. 
The Hawks next conference 
game is this Saturday. Dec 18. 
at 2:30 p.m.. against McHenry 
College on McHenry s home 
court On Dec 28 and 29 the 
Hawks will play in the 
Highland Classic Holiday 
Tournament being held in 
F'reeport. 



by Bill Kieck 
Sports Staff 

Harper opened their 1971-72 
wrestling season on Saturday, 
Nov. 27, competing in the 
Northern Open Tournament 
held at the University of 
Wisconsin in Madison. 

The contest was not run 
according to traditional meet 
rules. All matches were scored 
as in dual meets, but there 
were no cumulative team 
points. 

Some of the toughest colleges 
in the country competed in the 
tournament with most being 
four-year schools. 

"This tournament helped us 
very much," said Coach Ron 
Bessemer, "it showed us 
where we stand against the top 
colleges in the country ' 

Jerry Ancona, of Elk Grove 
was one of the first grapplers 
up at 118 pounds. Ancona won a 
position in the quarter-finals, 
but lost to an Iowa State op^ 
ponent in the semi-finals. 

Also reaching the semi-finals 
was Ron Ortwerth of Conant at 
158 pounds. One of his four 




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bouts on route to the semi- 
finals was against teammate 
Bruce Via of Highland Park 
This battle went the full three 
periods and ended in a 
referee's decision in Ort 
werth's favor. 

At the 167-pound level. Hawk 
John Majors of Bloomington 
lost to the University of 
Wisconsin's Ed Vatch in the 
semi-finals 3-2. It was the 
second time the two had met in 
competition Last year in the 
Illinois High School State 
Tournament in Champaign, 
Majors and Vatch also 
wrestled each other 

The fourth Harper grappler 
to reach the semi-finals was 
Scott Ravan of Barrington at 
177 pounds, but like the other 
three Ravan was also defeated 
Harold Spence of Eureka 
made it to the quarter-finals at 
heavyweight, however Spence 
lost in the quarter finals to an 
opponent from White Water 
University 

Individuals that Bessemer 
was impressed with were: 
Tom Moore at 134 pounds 
formerly of Forest View; Fred 
Wideman at 126 pounds from 
Evanston: Mike Weber at ISO 
pounds who prepped at 
Arlington, Ortwerth; Majors; 
Ravan; Andy Locken and 
Tryst Anderson at 190 pounds 
from Arlir^ton and Elgin, 
respectively 

Bessemer summed up the 
tournament by saying. "I was 
satisfied with our per 
formance. but we didn't per- 
form as well as we could have. 
even though the competition 
was very strong. " he added, 
"We showed better than any 
other junior colleges com- 
peting in the tournament." 

The Harper wrestlers will 
travel to Waut>onsee on 
Wednesday. Dec 15. at 5 p m 
for a ^yway Conference dual 
meet. 



DAY OR EVENING Students 

Gives You more 
jpr your money. 



JlLLT'S 




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TO YOUR 

CLASSES: 
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FRI 10-11 

SAT iMi 



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847 ALGONQUIN RD. 
SCHAUMBURG 
(next to BeefA Barre}) 



BiTft A Ihkk and juicy pur* b««{ Vienna 



hot dogs 

• Ch oppmd sirloin $tmak sandwiches instood of 
homburgor . . . buf at homburgT pricmt. 

• Sandwiches include all the h-immings and 
Frmneh Frimt 

• THICK, rich Shakos ICE CREAM 

• Fast service . . . convenient to Harper. 



Thanh Uou 
from 



and Peace 







Houns 

Mon. Frl. 11-9 
Saturday 10- 5:30 

Simdajr Noon to 5 

Call— 

I 824-4858 
Desplaines, III 



J 



. - . ^ 



• w 



Page 28 



THE HARBINGER 



December 13, 1971 



L 



[mm m 



Time 

Moving too slow 

Birth, death, rebirth. 

Cathy Anderson 



a song-poem 
running down the winter nad 
I saw trees encased in ice. 
A bright, red bird 
peeped at me 
and flittered tielween 
the trunks of trees 

Little bird I cant follow you 
you're too bright and swift for 

me. 
stop awhile on my shoulder 
ana sing me news 
about the world 

•There's a bon* a brewing 
and film on the sea 
There will be no need 
to ulk 

about what we need to 
breathe." 



running down the winter road. 
winier. you may see one day 
no need to seoarate seasons 
for (here's a dying every day 
running down the winter road 
running down the winter 
riKid 

Cynthia f4orris 



tn tave. 

uj\\\ \eamWf 

- - ^u 




a SLKVEis 

• vuaitsfcr 
sopieone 

feeBn 



four score and seven years 
is tiefore I was born, 
and there was war 

Cynthia Norris 



lam, UJOi^ 

of unjndi^ a/r\(L 
/JntfnAca.... 



ride i»n the tide, 
the ebb and flow 

'•( seas ^ ' 

within a hiintan mini3~ 

Cynthia Norris 



tiny whirlwind 

danrr of thfwind 
spiraling dust and dirt 
then unwhirling it 
along the deserted street 

Cynthio Norris 



\e1 \fi ^. ^ , 



--Ufc 



FREEDOM 
\H\IV 

cm NIOST THINGS 



BariK|ue fauns <if brilliant hue 

and 
unicorns grace the frame. 

while 
rambuncliously they loss their 

hcK)ves 
yearning for yesteryear 

Livia Burv 



\ 




L 



^^XttMtMM 



^,,■ ^H«it 



Page 2 



THE HAMtNGER 



January 17, 1972 



Vandals Do $200 Damage at Siegel-Schwall Dance 



b> Judy Holton 
News Staff 

Approximately $200 in dam- 
ages was caused as approximate- 
ly 300 people attempted to gain 
entrance to the fiUed-to-capacity 
Sicgel-Schwall dance Friday, Jan- 
uary 7. 

There were no s Tious injuries, 
although several in the crowd were 
treated for fainting and, accord- 
ing to Harper Officer Terry Suey, 
one girl was nearly trampled to 
death when she had an asthma 
attack as the crowd Jostled 
against the front doors. 

Shortly after 9 p.m. students 
began rocking the police squad 
cars which were parked near the 
front entrance of "A" building in 
order to clear the crowd. .Vlthough 
some tuned away when it was 
announced that admission to the 
dance was closed due to the num- 
ber of people already Inside, many 
refused to leave, insisting thaithrv 
be allowed to enter. 

After a short time the from duurs 
were opeoed. reportedly to let a 
irw more into the dame. However, 
the rest of the crowd surged for- 
ward when the>' saw the doors 
opening, and one of the doors was 
broken in. At this point the door 
attendants decided further efforts 
were futile, and the crowd streamed 
ihrouffli the doors and inside. 

In the meantime glass In a door 
on the (ront bottom level of ".A" 
was shattered by a person des- 
cribed only as "a young man 
wearing an arm cast." 

PalaUnc police picked up die call 
by Harper for two sqaads atid 
erroneously sent out the dispakh 
"7,000 studenu rioting at Har- 
per." According toOfflcer Sirey. 
five I'alatine squad cars and two 
or three unmarked cars respond- 
ed to (he call but were eucnttallv 
unnceded. .Scfaaumburg and Roll- 
ing .Mradows police were put on 
alert. 

At approximate! V 9 10pm a 
Harper .tiudeni dlvovered the 
doors to the art depanmeni on 
the second Boor of "C " build 
Ing open and found that vandaU 
had aoparendy broken in, dog 
ged the sink drains, and turn- 
ed on the water faucets, flooding 
the area. I>awlngs were salvaged 
"< ruriosltv-seekers were routed 




Vlfclti cl«nch«d flits raised and smiles on their feces, 
students stream tft rough broken door and into the 



Siegel-Schwall donee. 



from the area. 

It was then discovered that 
ceiling tile had been removed from 
the architecture area (room C- 
101) on the first floor of'C" 
and the water from upstairs was 
leaking through. Rlucprlntdrawers 
had been opened, allowing the wa- 
ter to soak the blueprints stored 
there. 

The faculty dining riM>m al<Mj suf- 
fered some vandalUm, with uUes 
and chairs being overturned. 

Roger Rotke, chairman of the 
Program Chairman, explained 
that "the pnigram committer to- 
sponsored the dance with (!ala 
garl Ltd. ibis is an urganbatiun 
which takes on the responsibility 
of contracting the group and 



promoting the dance. 

"The extensive publicity that this 
dance was given is responsible for 
the overwhomlng turn-out. " 

Though it Is loo soon to tdl. 
the episode Friday night may .».-i 
lously affect the future ofdaiKes 
at Harper sponsored by ouutde 
groups. The Program Commit- 
Kr was expected to have set gukJr 
lines for future advertising for 
events of thu nature M Ks meet- 
ing lanuarv 14 

Officer Stre> commented that it 
U too soon to tell if d>c dlsturbancr 
will have any serious eflrcts on 
Campus Securltv training. 

(Editor** note See "Output" 
on page six.) 



College Visitor 



1 



MCKENOREE COllEGE 

Mr. John P. Stanton 
February 9, 1972 
College Center 



(Staff photo by Jock Rolfe) 



WHCR Remodeling 
Is Nearly Complete 




The beginning of second 
semester martis the firsl year 
that Harper's radio station, 
WHCR, has been in existence 

For six weeks WHCR has 
been df the air to install new 
equipment Neil Hunziker, 
general manager of WHCR, 
stated. 'Before we had no 
pquipment of our own For the 
first lime well have a real 
radio station " 

Funding for the equipment 
and installation was taken 
from the Student Activities 
fund HunziJter estimated the 
cuKl at I6.0(W 00 

Manv students have asked 
why the work wasn't done 
Airing lh«' summer to avoid the 
radio station having to go off 
the air in the mitklle of the 
school year Hunziker ex- 
plained that gettini? the monev 
for oouipmrnt and work from 
the school is a time-consuming 

e's The people of WHCR 
gan working on this project 
last June 

Construction was done by 
men employed by Harper 
College When asked about the 
quality of the work Hunziker 
replied. 'A few minor 



discrepancies, but for the most 
pari a prettv good job ' WHCR 
personnel did the installation 
of new equipment themselves 
The new construction that 
has taken place in the radio 
station is the completion of the 
firsl phase of its long range 
plan 

The next phase is to obtain 
an AM carrier card which 
woukl enable students to pick 
up Harper's radio station 
anywhere on campus with an 
ordinary transistor radio 
Hunziker could not give date<i 
regarding the long range plan 
of the radio station 

The third and final phase is 
getting a license and an FM 
transmiter and going on the air 
as a regular FM station 

WHCR s l>rrrep<ion is still 
being prc^rammed weekly on 
WFIEF' Hunziker described 
the program as being a "SO 
minute documentary on jiisi 
about anything " 

I'ercepiion can be heard on 
Saturday aftemooas from 1 .05- 
I 5,i. aSi and FM The same 
program is then replayed 
.Sunday evening at 6 05. FM 



Inside . . . 



Palatine police squod cars 
crowd. 



line up outside "A" building to face the 
(Staff photo by Tom Newhouse) 



An in-depth 
interview with 
SSHC president 
Gary Annen 

« 

See pages 4 & 5 



January 17, 1972 



THE HARBINGER 



Campus Safety Requests Armed Offiders at Night 



by .Mark Kaneen 



-N 



"The incident which occured 
today is an illustration of the 
need of the campus police 
officers to be armed " 

Director of Campus Safety 
Joe Mandarino spoke before 
the Student Senate January 6, 
the dav before one of his" of- 
ficers arrested a student who 
was believed to be carrying a 
gun The statement above was 
given in an interview after the 
arrest. 

Mandarino spoke in the 
Senate to answer Senate 
questions about a student 
opinion poll taken by Student 
Provost Rich Cook One of the 
questions in the poll, taken in 
November, asked for student 
opinion of campus police being 
armed The results shov^ed 48 
percent in favor. 52 percent 
against officers carrying 
weapons after the campus is 
closed According to Cook. 
Mandarino requested the poll 
In the Senate meeting. 
Mandarino explained his 
reasons for wanting per- 
mission for officers to be ar- 
med at night. Mandarino listed 

.Arrest Student 

on C>un (Iharge 

by Mark Kaneea 
New* .Suff 

Twenty-year-old Joseph K 
Lurie. of Skokie. a Harper 
Student, was arrested Jan 7 
and charged with illegal 
possession of ammunition and 
possession of marijuana. 

Prior to the arrest. Lurie was 
observed carrying a guri to 
class His action was reported 
to Campus Safety on Jan 5 
Officer Herrmann, who made 
the arrest, said that on the 7th 
he saw Lurie in one of the 
parking lots Herrmann said tie 
talked to the suspect and asked 
if he couW search his car 
Lurie submitted to a search, 
and was placed under arrest 
after 72 rounds of 32 calibre 
ammunition and a bag of what 
was t)elieved to be marijuana 
was found Luno .said that he 
purchased the ammunition at a 
K marl in Des Plaines and that 
the marijuana was not his ana 
that he did not know why it was 
in his car 

Bond Mas set at $2,000 and 
the case is due in court in 
\RII\(;T<)\ His on Feb 24 



incidents when officers might 
have needed weapons to carry 
(JUt their duties He listed no 
time when he felt weapons 
should have been used, but 
pointed out that "the campus is 
getting bigger, and the need is 
rising ' i only hope that the 
officers gel weapons before 
someone gets twrt" 

When asked about student 
reaction to armed police. 
.Mandarino stated. "I agree 
that guns should not be around 
when students are around. I 
don't think the students would 
stand for it But I do think that 
they should be armed at 
night" 

In an interview the next day. 
after campus police arrested a 
student, .Mandarino furthered 
his case. 

"In affecting today's arrest, 
the officer had received 
reliable information to the 
effect that the subject was 
armed I hope that neither a 
member of the college com- 
munity nor one of mv officers 
gets hurt prior to the arming of 
campus police officers." 

Harper employs six full-time 
police officers, authorized by 



the state of Illinois and the 
Harper Board of Trustees The 
officers hold the same powers 
of arrest that local police 
forces possess The campus 
police receive the same 
training that is required of 
local policemen 

"The fact that the campus 
police are professionally 
trained. " said .Mandarino. 
"and so sworn as police of- 
ficers by the Board of Trustees 
and by the State of Illinois 
enables them to perform their 
basic function of protection 
and service to the college 
comijfiunity I feel it is a moral 
obligation for the officers to be 
armed, not only to protect the 
college community, but also to 
protect themselves." 

Last year Campus Security 
filed a request with William 
Mann, vice-president of 
Business Affairs, requesting 
permission for campus police 
to carry weapons at night, 
after the campus is closed The 
Board did not grant per- 
mission, stating in a memo 
that "At no time will campus 
security officers be allowed to 
carry weapons" 



Poge 3 



Selective Retention Policy Changed 



bv Josan T. Holderraan 
News Staff 

An important change has 
been made in ttie selective 
retention policy of Harper 
College by the Board of 
Trustees The new policy took 
effect in Octot)er; however. 
wKh the end of the first term 
the changes will begin to be 
felt 

Before last October, any 
student who had 7-18 ac- 
cumubted hours who made 00 
to 99 grade points would have 
automatically received a print- 
out on his grade report sheet 
that he was disqualified from 
Harper College The catalog 
currently being used states this 
idea On page 32. 

The new catalog, due to be 
issued in spring, w ill show that 
no student who finds him.self in 
the situation above will be 
dropped from Harper at the 
end of the first semester 
Instead, to help remove the 
element of discouragement 
from a poor start in college, 
and to give a student time to 
explore ways in which to im 
prove his situation, he will be 
on scholastic protwtion for the 



second semester he is enrolled 
The changes in policy reflect 
the belief that failures don't 
teach a student anything No 
student will be sent back to 
confer with a teacher from 
w horn he has received a failing 
grade Elach student will be 
mvited in a personal letter to 
come into the Counseling 
Center where t»elp is available 
on a "walk in" basis to work 
out some of the options which 
are available to him 

An additional new source of 
help IS the Learning I^b, 
which IS the subject oTan ar- 
ticle to be found elsewhere in 
this issue 

Tutors are available through 
Student Provost Rick C(k3c. 
whose office is A -3.19 

The objective behind the help 
made available through the 
Counseling Center. the 
I>earning Lab. and the Student 
Provost IS "to help the student 
become successful," said Dr 
Timothy Field, Dean of 
(Guidance "He will, in effect, 
have one semester to make a 
start, and a second semester to 
really get on the track if he has 
n hard time at first" 



FOREIGN 




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b> Roy Vombrack 

I'm not much of a doughnut- 
lover, and I usually don't go out 
of my way to seek the ultimate 
doughnut or anything like that 
However, several weeks 
before Christmas vacation, 
when the Schaumburg Dunkin' 
Donuts shop near the in 
tersection ofHiggins and Golf 
Roads advertised in the 
Harbinger, a coupon which 
would allow the bearer to 
purchase an eclair for only 10 
cents (limit 12 to a customer )', I 
figured that I ought to take 
advantage of the offer (being 
that a loyal Harbinger- 
member always supports his 
advertisers -or so I m told; 
also, should I be the one to pass 
up a bargain** > 

Several evenings later 
around 7:30, I happened to be 
near the Dunkin Donuts. so I 
decided to make a quick stop 
and pick up a few eclairs to 
bring home However, upon 
entering the store, I was told 
that there were no eclairs to be 
had in the whole place' Oh 
well. I figured, just a coin- 
cidence 111 stop by tomorrow 
The following evening I 
sioppt'd by again, and to mv 
amazement there were no 
eclairs to be had once again! 
Needless to say. I was rather 
peeved, so I look off. vowing 



never to touch a doughnut 
again (or something ridiculous 
like that) 

Ironically enough, shortly 
after that same Dunkin' 
Donuts opened a couple of 
years ago. I came in fairly late 
in the evenihg to purchase a 
few ordinary doughnuts -not 
any super deluxe ex 
travanganzas, you understand, 
but just a couple everyday 
garden-variety doughnuts At 
that time Dunkin' Donuts' 
motto was something like, 
"Would we ever break a 
promise to a kid**" Well, that 
night they certainly broke a 
promise to this kid-"-there was 
only a half a tray of doughnuts 
in the whole place. And they 
were the kind I didn't like 

Since that time I've only 
been there one other time, and 
then, amazingly enough, 
they've had what I wanted 
'although what I wanted was 
rather ordinary) One out of 
foijf times isn't too outstanding 
of an average, as far as I'm 
concerned (Incidentally, I've 
had several friends tell me of 
the same predicament 
when they've gone in there, 
iilihough these reports are 
unofficial and unconfirmed i 

In the meantime. I'll stick to 
buying my doughnuts at the 
supermarket 




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.lanuary 4 - 24 
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6:00 9:00 p.m. 
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9:30- 12:00 .\oon 
In Mammerschmidi Chapel 



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Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



January 17, 1972 



fAe Sfvdenf ltnfi\t of t^\6 Term 



ANNEN DEPICTS FRUSTRA 



by Randy von Liski 
Editor-in-Chief 

Few of those present at the 
Student Senate meeting last 
week raised their eyebrows 
when SSHC President Cary 
Annen asked ti'e student 
senators to review their 
positions. assess their 
achievements and if they were 
hard-pressed to think of any, to 
resign from their office. 
' As Senator Sally Leighton 
explained to one of our 
reporters at the conclusion of 
last week's Senate meeting: 
"There are a lot of Senators 
who mav as well not be 
Senators 

The SSHC at mid-term is 
probably a more divided 
organization now than at any 
time over the past four 
semesters The causes of this 
division seem to rest jointly on 
the shoulders of those senators 
who are the workers - and 
their resentment of the loafers, 
and the senate leadership, 
frustrated in trying to find 
meaningful objectives for 
them to work toward. 

A variety of problems have 
faced Cary Annen since he 
assumed the presidency last 
June. Although never a 
charismatic leader. Annen has 
never even enjoyed the basic 
trust of the student senators 
that most of them had for his 
predecessor. Ron Bryant. 

Annen came into office with 
reforms on his mind varying in 
scope from changing the 
Senate office from a playroom 
to a workroom; and the 
streamlining of Senate 
procedures to help make the 
organization function more 
effectively He wanted to 
revise the constitution, to set 
new priorities for the SAF 
budget committee, and to 
make the Student Senate - as 
he often said during the fresh- 
man orientation programs this 
fall - "an even more respected 
organization." 

Unfortunately, he often 
presented his ideas and 
programs to the Student 



Senate in such a way that 
many senators left the 
meetings with a "you go your 
way. we'll go ours" type of 
attitude. 

Annen has been taued by 
some as a president with good 
ideas who can't communicate 
them, a president that has 
many preconceived notions 
that he won't dispell, a leader 
that wanted power to do things 
only to be checked out of the 
picture by other individuals 
with different goals in an 
organization where the leaders 
have too little administrative 
power to begin with. 

He might be all of these 
things, but this by no means 
makes up the substance of the 
problems confronting this 
year's Senate. 

Looking at the Senate of- 
ficers, vice-president Eric 
Murgatroyd las been coming 
under increasing criticism by 
some senators, and by par- 
ticularly Annen, for the 
lackluster way in which he has 
allegedly handled his 
responsibilities as guardian of 
the Harper clubs and 
organizations 

Cathy Schwettman. SSHC 
treasurer, was appointed into 
office by the senate last fall 
after Dan Jankowski resigned, 
and has done a manageable job 
with her position Yet, Annen 
says that she could do more, 
that her participation on 
executive board meetings is 
minimal 

Finally. Patti Benson, says 
Annen. only does what she's 
required 'although she has 
a lot more potential." 

A major criticism by 
shjdenLs of the current senate 
is that Ihey are an organization 
more concerned with internal 

Procedures than with students 
et for all of the streamlining 
the senate has attempted this 
year, the senate has still found 
a way to ignore something as 
basic as their own constitution 
All senate officers must have 
completed at least one full 
semester at Harper prior to 



"Eftoblifhmenf Wig" 




L^ 



No n«»<y to (ul ^our hair for tho%m ottationt 
wh»n ihorttr hair i% o mu%l We cuttom cut 

A «hop« thit nomaintonantt wig right on your 
head \ 

HodseofHaih 

IT W. 0««it Sf.Arlln^t** HH.. Ml. 

394-0550 



their election to an officer 
position. The senate either 
winked, or wasn't even aware 
of their own rules when they 
appointed Cathy Schwettman, 
a first-semester freshman, 
treasurer of the senate last 
fall 

With a few of these things in 
mind, last week we in- 
terviewed Annen on his im- 
pressions of the current senate. 
The following remarks are 
excerpts from that interview: 
HARBINGER: HOW 
WOULD YOU ASSESS THE 
SEMESTER JUST' 
FINISHING IN TERMS OF 
THE OVERALL AC- 
COMPLISHMENTS OF THE 
STUDENT SENATE? 
ANNEN: Not very good. 
HARBINGER: COULD YOU 
BE MORE SPECIFIC 

ANNEN: Well, there is a lot 
in the organization that should 
have been done in the area of 
communication with the 
students. We were not able to 
get out many of the materials 
to the students such as hand 
flyers, which some people 
might say are insignificant out 
last year they seemed to work 
rather effectively for us. This 
year we have not been able to 
set up an effective method of 
getting them out to the 
students 

HARBINGER: SPECIFI- 
CALLY. WHERE DO YOU 
FEEL YOU HAVE FAILED 
IN TRYLNG TO REACH THE 
STUDENTS HAVE YOU 
FAILED WITH THE LEC- 
TURE AND CONCERT 
SERIES, AND THE 

COLLEGE DANCES'* 

ANNEN: Well, I don't go 
along with the dances They 
are supporting themselves 
which is very close to the ob- 
jectives So are the concerts 
One area where we have 
failed is that we've been asked 
to do research in developing a 
new grading system I cannot 
seem to get the people to get 
out and do the work on it. 

HARRIN(iER: ARE YOU 
REFERINt; NOW TO THE 
INDIVIDUAL SENATORS" 
ANNEN: The senators 
should be handling this 
material 

HARBINGER: AND THEY 
ARE NOT? 

ANNEN: No. There are a 
few and I don't kno\\ exactly 
where their study has gone so 
far - I don't think it s gone 
very far — but we've Been 
offered many opportunities 
and the senators are not 
coming back on them. 

HARBINGER: WHO IS IN 
CHARGE OF THIS GRADING 
SYSTEM PROJECT"' 

ANNEN: Its through Frank 
Przespolcw.ski.but I think he 
has designated the research to 
Jim McCall and Sally 
Leighton 

HARBINGER: HAVE 
SALLY LEIGHTON AND JIM 
MCCALL BEEN EFFECTIVE 
SO FAR" 

ANNEN: In certain areas, 
yes, but in some of these other 
areas, no. Those two people 
happen to be burdenea with 
other responsibilities and the 
probfem in it is that we have 
some senators who are not 
coming in and taking up the 
ball. Even pressuring them 
doesn't seem to have any ef- 
fect 



HARBINGER: IT SOUNDS 
AS IF THERE ARE A 
NUMBER OF SENATORS 
WHO HAVEN'T BEEN 
TAKING UP THE BALL. 
INSTEAD OF JUST A FEW 
CONSTANTLY THE SAME 
NAMES ARE REFERRED TO 
WHEN YOU HEAR ABOUT 
THOSE WHO ARE IX)ING 
THE WORK HAVE MOST 
SENATORS TOTALLY 
NEGLECTED THEIR 
DUTIES THIS YEAR'' 

ANNEN: No. there's Debbi 
Hedges who has been carrying 
quite a heavy responsibilitv in 
that she's been doing all'lhe 
publicity such as poster boards 
and things like that 

Brenda Libman has done 
somewhat in the area I think 
that Brenda could probably do 
more She has been helping 
Jim (McCall I out quite a bit 
Tanya Swanson hasnt been 
around since she has been 
working This is the problem 
that next year will have to be 
cleared up We're going to 
have to make a decision on 
whether we are going to allow 
part-timers because we may 
have to make an hourly 
requirement for senate 
membership If you are going 
to be in senate we expect you to 
be around here Tanya' majr 
only come to meetings and 



that's not what makes the 
senate operate 

HARBI\(iER: THKHK 
SEEMS TO BE A SMALL 
BODY W HO ARE CARRYING 
THE LOAD 

ANNEN: Just let me keep 
running down .As long as were 
going to nail them I might as 
well nail them right in the 
head I'm going to gel flak 
RayDiscosola I'veseenhlm 
so little He makes it to just 
enough meetings. He had a few 
prf»biems to start out with but 
still he should be coming up 

Ron Duenn seems to par- 
ticipate in meetings and I dont 
really know how effective he 
is Debbie Wendel. same 
thing They come to the 
meetings and that's about all 
we see of them 

IIARBINCiKH: WHEN YOU 
SAY YOU DON'T KNOW HOW 
EFFECTIVE THESE 
PEOPLE ARE. DO YOU 
MEAN THEY ARE NOT 
EFFECTIVE" 

ANNEN : Yes. I don't see any 
productivity coming out of 
them I don't see any projects 
being sponsored by them. We 
have a system this year that I 
developed over the summer for 
the reason that we can start 



January 17, 1972 



THE HARBINGER 



Pag* 5 



TIONS AND DIVISIONS 





watching people without 
having to be talking to them 
Anything that comes into the 
senate has to be written with 
the sponsors name on it This 
way I can go through my folder 
and see the people who hive 
been doing their work. 

(Annen. continuing his 

comment on the senators) 

Simeon Ugwu (a Nigerian 

' citizen who- is attending 

-Harper) is there at meetmgs 

Simeon has the problem of 

learning our system before he 

can operate in it I'm aft aid 

that it will probably take him 

the full year just learning our 

system You can't knock him 

down He's making a very hard 

attempt to learn the system 

Karen Anderschat. . I see 

her at meetings. 

Dave Roper shows up at 
meetings 

HARBINGER: WHAT ELSE 
IX)ES HE DO'' 
ANNEN: I don't know 
Bob Hodgson I don't 
know. 

Cathy Schwettman 
• treasurer) has done pretty 
much and I have to give her 
credit, but I think Cathy has a 
lot more potential that isn't 
coming out And again I want 
to say that maybe the total 
responsibility just isn't with 
(he senators Maybe it's falling 
back on me in the executive 
council As far as I know I've 
tried to give out everything 
passible as far as lists (rf 
projects, committees, etc We 
are trying to get students on 
our commiWees in order to 
even the workload on them 

(Annen. continuing to 
comment on the senators) 

Doretta Mahalic I haven't 
seen her around 

Mark Thorsen I haven't 
seen him around 

Rich Riggo tries so damn 
fool hard but he's caught up 
like the rest of us and can't 
seem to get anywhere. His 
Special Events Committee has 
things coming up and people 
volunteer to help but Rich 
keeps getting left with the ball 
I've watched him about three 
times now. . he's really 
trying. 

John Burneson is working 
You might not see it on the 
surface but he's been doing a 



lot at communicating with 
other schools finding out 
what's going on particular with 
the hi^h schools We are 
developing relations with them 
because they are our future 
students, they might be our 
future leaders and we've got to 
show them something is worth- 
while 

Sally Leighton's been doing a 
lot of work She's been 
carrying the ball not only for 
the senate but also for other 
campus organizations 

Doug Hansen drops around 
here I don't see how he's being 
effective at all 

Don Jastrebski, I can't 
pronounce his name. 

HARBINGER: IS HE EF- 
FECTIVE" 
ANNEN: No. 

Cindy Boyer has iust started 
coming around and looks like 
she is going to be a good 
senator. 

HARBINGER: LAST YEAR 
DURING THE PRESIDEN 
TIAL ELECTION IT WAS 
TEAMED UT BASICALLY AS 
A BRIAN BOYLE ERIC 
MURGATROYD TICKET 
AGAINST YOU AND ROGER 
BOIKE IT HAPPENED 
THAT YOU WERE ELECTED 
PRESIDENT AND 
MURGATROYD WAS 
ELECTED VICE PRESID 
ENT HOW HAS THAT 
ELECTION AFFECTED 
YOUR RELATIONS WITH 
ERIC" HAS HE BEEN A 



GOOD VICE-PRESIDENT'' 
ANNEN: I don't think the 
election affected our 
relationship But, I think Eric 
has the problem that he's too 
busy outside of senate in his 
own world You have to make a 
commitment to that position 
when you are in Senate. You 
have to say that this is part of 
me and I'm going to do 
something about it and Eric 
has not made that com 
milment lAnnen also men- 
tioned that Murgatroyd might 
drop out of Senate which offers 
the possibility of a new election 
for vice-president before 
April. ) 

I'm asking the senators at 
the next meeting to take the 
time between then and the next 
meeting two weeks later to 
evaluate their position and 
make a decision : If you have 
not been effective, why are you 
there? If not I ask you to resign 
because we do not need those 
people on our senate We want 
people to work (Annen 
mentioned that there may be 
ouite a turnover at mid-point 
this year.) It probably should 
have come a long time ago 
Everyone tries to play too 
sweet to everyone 

HARBINGER: WHEN YOU 
SAY IT PROBABLY SHOULD 
HAVE COME A LONG TIME 
AGO, DO YOU MEAN THAT 
THE SENATE WHICH WAS 
ELECTED THIS YEAR IS 
NOT. I N YOUR OPINION. AN 
EFFECTIVE BODY? 

ANNEN: No I do not think 
(hat We have been offered 
projects to work on by the 
administration we have 
been offered these op 
portunities but we're not even 
adult enough as an 
organization to respond to 
them 

The people who are 
responding to (hem are so over 
burdened that many of them 
are dropping classes, pulling 
low grades, and everything 
else This should not be. 

HARBINGER: DO YOU 

FEEL THAT THE STUDENT 

.SENATE IS ANYMORE 

LEGITIMATE IN THE EYES 

OF HARPER STUDENTS 

THAN IT WAS A YEAR AGO'' 

ANNEN: No I think because 

of the situation we went 

through last year we have to 

resell ourselves to the shidents 

and show them that we are a 

more responsible organization 

.^nd do something that will 

directiv relate to them 

H A R B I N Ci E R : THE 



SENATOR BABBLES 



ANNEN ASKS THE SENATORS: IF YOU HAVE NOT BEEN 
EFFECTIVE, WHY ARE YOU HERE" IF NOT, I ASK YOU TO 
RESKiN BECAUSE WE DO NOT NEED YOU ON THE 

senate: 

AND THE SENATORS RESPOND: Brenda Libman "He's 

frustrated in the organizations effectiveness It's difficult to 

work if you don't know what's wanted It's unfortunate it had to 

be stated in the first place " 

Ron Duenn — "It's a nice attempt on his part to improve the 
Senate" *^ f » c uic 

Rich Riggo - "I feel the Senate is hurting in some spots but this 

IS true in every organization He shouldn't have brought it up 

collectively It looks bad in front of guests." 

Jim McCall - 'Nobody evaluated themselves in the first place 

so there is a definite need to get people to do more things than get 

to Senate meetings" 

Bob Hodgson — "People that ran for Senate made their decision 

and they should represent that to the best of their ability They 

should not resign unless they have a definite reason - as I've 

been tempted to do." 



PERSON THAT'S IN 
CHARGE OF COM 

MUNICATIONS COMMITTEE 
IS DEBBIE HEDGES 
WOULD YOU SAY THAT 
DEBBIE HAS NOT BEEN 
EFFECTIVE IN HER ROLE'' 
ANNEN: Debbie has been 
effective in the one area of her 
role, in the area of publicity as 
far as poster boards and things 
like that are concerned. 

She does that as a job. We're 
running into a conflict here of 
jobs because that's a paid job 
as to a senate position and 
being committee chairman 
I'm going to ask her to 
evaluate her position I won'( 
sit here and have her trying to 
do both roles. 

HARBINGER: FOR WORK 
THAT SHE'S NOT BEING 
PAID FOR. HAS SHE BEEN 
EFFECTIVE'' 

ANNEN: No, because her 
burden is so heavy on the work 
she's getting paid for that she 
doesn't have the opportunity 
I've got people on the outside 
sitUng. She's got a fantastic 
background but she's bur 
dened 

HARBINGER: ONE AREA 
IN WHERE THIS YEARS 
SENATE HAS BEEN MORE 
SUCCESSFUL THAT ITS 
PREDECESSOR IS TO 
REVISE THE MEETING 
TIME IN TAKING IT DOWN 
FROM AN UNBELIEVABLE 4 
to 5 HOURS TO A MORE 
MANAGEABLE 1 to 2 HOURS. 
YOU ALSO HAVE SEEMED 
TO STREAMLINE 
PROCEDURES SO JHAT 
INTERNALLY YOUR 
FUNCTIONING .MORE EF 
FECTIVELY THAN LAST 
YEAR 

BUT. AS A RESULT OF 
THIS. MANY STUDENTS 
HAVE VOICED THE 
OPINION THAT THIS YEARS 
SENATE IS MORE CON 
CERNED WITH 
PROCEDURES THAN THE 
ACTUAL ACHIEVEMENTS 
THEY PRODUCE 

HOW WOULD YOU AN 

SWER THESE STUDENTS" 

ANNEN: Part of any 

organization is to set up a 

communications system itself. 



You have to know your own 
operation before you can at- 
tempt to do anything else. 
What we're trying to do this 
year is to set down a policy and 
procedure manual This will 
give the organization the back- 
bone of its operation. Jobs 
descriptions, who they are 
responsible to. etc There's no 
responsibility chart . there's 
nothing that tells them what 
their job is. 

HARBINGER: WHY IS 
THAT'' 

ANNEN: Some people from 
years past have felt that it is 
better to be vague so that they 
can read anything into it than 
be descriptive about the 
operation. When you start 
getting very descnptive you 
w^n to confront yourself 

The policy and procedures 
manual gives us a way to do 
things effectively I know this 
is a major concern . but, until 
someone does it the senate is 
never going to operate 
properly 

HARBINGER: THE POINT 
THAT THE STUDENTS ARE 
MAKING IS THAT THEY 
RECOGNIZE THE SENATE 
AS A DEVELOPING 
ORGANIZATION THE 
THING THEY'RE COM- 
PLAINING ABOUT IS THE 
SENATE SEEMS TO BE 
TOTALLY ABSORBED IN 
THIS U)OKING UP SENATE 
BY LAWS SO THE 

SENATORS CAN FIGURE 
OUT HOW TO CONDUCT 
THEMSELVES WHILE 
IGNORING THINGS THAT 
THE STUDENTS MIGHT 
POSSIBLY BE INTERESTED 
IN. 

ANNEN: I don't thii* were 
totally ignoring the students I 
don't think so at all We got the 
book exchange and it looks like 
we're going to gel the school 
year changed 'This has been 
done somewhat through the 
work of the senate We got the 
retention policies changed and 
we are handling small 
problems with students I have 
never seen our students turned 
away from here without being 
helped if at all possible. 

(Cnnllnurd) 



Health Servites «f Horper College 



8:15AM-I0:00PM 
8:15AM-4:30PM 






Health .Services at Harper College 
Hours: Monday through Thursday 
F'riday 

Uication: A 362 Next to Counseling Center 

.Services: 
Confidential Health Counseling 
Information and Referral: 

Birth control 

Venereal disease 

Medical problems 
Medications: 

Aspirin 

Throat lozenges 

Cough medication 

Pepto-Bismol 

Alka-Seltzer 

Etc ! 



Absentee memos to instructors when out of class more than three 
days 

First Aid 

Student Accident Insurance 



r 



• rv 



Pag* 6 



THE HARBINGER 



Jonuory 17, 1972 



CCCCCOUTPUTi 



■ ■■II 

mil 



Campus Poike Praised 

by Judy Holton, 
News Eklitor 

In an era where police are a popular underdog, skapegoat and at 
the least subject to criticism and ridicule, we endorse actions 
taken by Harper's Security Guard on the night of Friday, January 
7 at the Segal-Schwall dance. 

As the Harbinger has learned the ail-too painful hard way, facts, 
especially pertaining to something as "exciting " as the Friday 
night fiascal are often twisted and exploited in the telling. By now 
incredible rumors of riots and police action are buzzing through 
Harper. 
Wnat actually happened, however, as we viewed it was this. 
What could have been a serious scene with many serious in- 
juries, excessive vandalism and a real riot, was averted bv the 
2uick action and cool-headed approach taken by most of the 
ampus Security guards. They, by using a minimum of action and 
outside assistance, were able to peacefully disperse the disorderly 
mob. and let the evening continue as an exciting good-time with 
SegaJ-Schwall. 
They had a lot against them. 

It was virtually impossible to keep Building A tight from 
crashers as many doors can t>e easily forced open when locked. 
They had onlv 11 men on duty, five full-time and six cadets, to 
handle a crowd of about 2500. 
They had little pre-indication of what was coming. 
But despite these, they acted wisely and could not be, in any 
way. accused of over-reacting 

Thev also had the cooperation of some Harper students to thank. 
Upon [earning that the oance was closed to admission, most people 
were very cooperative in leaving the scene, moving away from the 
doors. 

Palatine Police were cooperative enough to onlv stand-by and let 
the Campus Security handle the situation, though their assistance 
was not needed Perhaps, if anything, it gave the Campus Security 
confidence in knowing they were there if needed. 

According to Officer Terry Strey. it's too soon to tell if this oc- 
currence will have major after effects Senate may have to rule to 
change the admission's policy Campus Security may change how 
dances are handled in the future 
In any cam, Campus Security are above reproach on actions 
^ taken. •• ■' ^ 



IIIIKAPUTiii 



School Song Suggested 



by Scott Hayward 

Foreign Correspondent 

Iowa City. Iowa (P.U.) I've 
l)een informed by my Harper 
College correspondent (none 
other than His Maiesty Sir von 
Liski himself) that Harper 
College is in desperate need of 
a school pep song I was 
shocked to learn that the 
American educational system 
has stooped so low as to ac- 
credit a college without a 
school song. After all, years 
from now. how is a former 
student going to bring back 
fond memories of his college 
days without a song to stir his 
heart^ What's he supposed to 
remember ~ the library? 

So. I have taken steps to 
remedy this situation. Try this 
one the next time the Hawks do 
battle: 
(Sung to the tune of "On 

Wisconsin") 
On you Harper, On you Harper, 

stab, gouge, rape, kill, do 
If by chance you overreact 

we'll cover up for you; yea, 

rah. rah. 
Fight them Harper. Kill them 

Harper. learn to throw the 

bomb 
And after graduation you can 

go to Viet Nam. 

One of my correspondents at 
a very liberal arts college 
sends in this one: (sung to the 
tune "When Johnny Comes 
Marching Home ") 
When Harper Hawks come 

marching home, far-out, far- 
out; 
When Harper Hawks come 



marching home, far-out, far- 
out; 
With eyes a-glaze and faces a- 

grin; 
We don't care if we lose or win; 
Cause we'll all feel stoned 

when the Hawks come 

nuirching home 

Or how about this one: (to 
the tune of "Pop Goes the 
Weasel') 
Harper Hawks are losing 

a^in; we couldn't give a da- 
mn 
Our tuition is wasted on sports; 

PFFFFT Harper College! 
All we want is a worthless 

degree, as fast as we can get 

it; 
Then join the unemployment 

lines; PFFFFT Harper 

College! 

So now we have three 

EoBsible pep songs for starters 
lopefuUy. this will inspire the 
creativity of local geniuses so 
that in a few short weeks there 
will be literally Inindreds of 
songs to choose from. Then I 
suggest that the student senate 
assign a committee to choose a 
song from among the entries. 
This committee should be 
made up of the senators who 
pull the most weight and all the 
people to whom these senators 
owe favors. The final decision 
shoukl be made by whichever 
senator has relatives in the 
mafia or the Nixon ad- 
ministration. 

So let's start composing, 
gang. Don't let a great 
American tradition die. 



iiiiiNPurrrri 



Veterans Get 'Shaft' in Gov't $ 



by Vern Daigle 

More has been written on the 
Vietnam war than any other 
event in the history of man. 
This will not be another at- 
tempt to point out the justice or 
injustice of the war. It is rather 
an attempt to show the in- 
consistency of our government 
when it comes to generosity. 

The US spends approx 30 
billfdh dollars a year in Viet- 
nam Divided among the entire 
population would mean that we 
are paying $1812 00 per year to 
every man woman and child in 
Vietnam for the dubious honor 
of fighting their war for them 

On the other hand a veteran 
trying to further his education 



receives only $1575.00 per year 
as a full-time student. Before 
he receives this, there are 
endless forms to complete 
followed bv endless waiting for 
the first check Meanwhile the 
government continues to dole 
out millions as casually as one 
gives penny candy to trick or 
treaters. If the Vietnam 
government had to fill out as 
many forms and wait as long 
for its money as the vet our 
involvement would have been 
practicallv nill 

The soiig "WHEN JOHNNV 
COMES MARCHING HOME" 
has traditionally welcomed 
home the American fighting 
man. May 1 suggest it be ex- 



changed for one a bit more 
meaningful? One I would deem 
as most appropriate is 
"SHAFT." 



"PirsiKiiiro" iilk-rs stuih'ni.y. ami 
taiully a ifuiin;v In lupivsK iheir 
iifMitmiis in autuu lorm. All m 
irivs are sub)ix-t tn the namv ptilu u 
ti\ k'tUTii l(> ihf fditor. E>.sfiys nmu 
In- ^uhmithxt III Randu '"<"' Ltski 
I'l Ri>i/ X'liinhnii k in A:iH4 m 




■*t|prr rr. k»d/ vou're wjininjg ouc iaaage //'* 



Resolutions Given 
for Famous People 

bv Tom Michael Brock 
Ass't. Features Editor 

Inspired by the promise of a 
challenging new year, here are 
some helpful hints for 
distinguished people 

Be it resolved in 1972 for: 

President Nixon -To answer 
press questions in a direct, 
non-evasive way. 

Vice-President Agnew-To 
give up press-baiting and golf. 

Congress -To earn their 
salaries 

J Edgar Hoover-To retire 
from the F.B I.; yielding the 
throne to Inspector Erskine. 

Ralph Nader-To form his 
own automobile^manufactu- 
ring coryoratfbn 
•r George Wal lace-To succeed 
Rev Jesse Jackson as head of 
Opeoition Breadbasket. 

Mayor Daley~To read Mike 
Royko's book Boas. 

Daniel Walker -To try 
jogging. 

PaulSimon-To give up bow 
ties (Too much like Fahey 
Flynn) 

Governor Ogilvie-To be a 
little more generous with state 
funds to education. 

Norman Mailer--To write a 
book entitled In Defense af 
Women's Lib. 

Gloria Steinem -To become 
an ordinary housewife 

John Wayne- To get killed in 
a western, or at least lose a 
fight 



Counseling Offers 
Constitution Test 

The Constitution test which 
is required for graduation may 
now be taken through the 
Office of Testing Services. It 
will be offered on a regular 
schedule throughout the 
semester An appointment to 
take the test must be made at 
the Office of Testing Services 
at the Counseling Center, A- 
349 

The test must be taken to 
satisfy the Illinois 

reauirements in place of 
Political Science 201. 

Also, applications for the 
ACT. SAT. CLEP, GED, and 
GRE tests may be picked up at 
the testing center. 

Students interested in a 
battery of tests, such as 
vocational interests, per- 
sonality, aptitude, 
achievement, reading and 
study skills may get in 

formation about these tests 
from the Office of Testing 
Services also. 








Kdltor-in-Chlef 
Managing Editor 
Business Manager 
News F'ditor 
Features Kditor 

Sports Editor 



Randy von Liski 
Roy Vombrack 
Rich Siedleckl 
Judy Holton 
Sheila Hoffman 

Ctten !• ife 



Typists Carf)! (.riffin 

Debbi N'ewmann 
Faculty Advisor: .llm .Sturdevant 



The HARBINGER is the student publication for the 
Harper College campus community, published weekly 
except during holidays and mid-terms. All opinions 
expressed on the editorial page or In the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college, its administration, faculty or student body. 

For Information on advertising, rates and publication 
schedule, call or write R. Siedleckl, The Harbinger Bus- 
iness Office. 

William Ralney Harper College, Algonquin & Roselle 
Rds., Palatine, 111. Phone number 359-4200, ext. 272 and 
460. 



January 17, 1972 



THE HARBINGER 



Pag* 7 



Fr. Raven 
Needs Skates 

Dear Editor, 

A group of 10 or so students 
and I went around to several 
institutions in the area before 
Christmas bringing carols, 
jug-band music and some 
refreshments. We are now 

Ereparing some Ground Hog 
lay shows. 

Another project could use 
help from a lot of people : ICE 
SKATES. We are collecting ice 
skates for some families in the 
area We especially could use 
children's skates, but adults 
could be used too. If anyone 
has any skates to donate, call 
439-9464 and leave a message if 
1 am not there. They will be 
picked up. 

Fr. Ray Raven 



iiiiiNRniiii 



Publicity Blamed for Oversized Crowd 



TO: The Harbinger Staff 

FROM: Roger Boike. Program 

Committee Chairman 

RK: Letter to the Editor 

Regarding Dance on January 

7. 1972 

by Roger Boike 

Regarding the dance of 
January 7, 1972, I feel it is the 
responsibility of the program 
committee to take a stand The 
program committee co- 
sponsored the dance with 
Calagari Ltd Calagari Ltd. is 
an organization which takes on 
the responsibility of con- 
tracting the group and 



Sfwdenf Resents Twrn-tnufay Crowd 



Dear Editor; 

First time this year that I 
wish to attend one of the en- 
ter taihment extravaganzas put 
on by the Student Senate and 
what happens? I can't get inl I 
Ten dollars a semester it cost 
me and they refuse to let me in. 
"All the tickets are sold out to 
Siegel Schwall. " they tell me. 
If they expected the students to 
dish out the money then it 
seems we should be allowed to 



get into the dance. 

What they shodd do to 
guarantee that the students get 
in to these social functions is to 
let just students and dates in at 
first and then if there is any 
tickets left then let the other 
people in 1 don't like the idea 
of dishing out ten dollars and 
getting nothin' out of it. 

Dennis 

Peace in the Highlands 

Joy is Stoned 



promoting and publicizing the 
dance. 

1 realize the extensive 
publicity that this dance was 
given (including radio and 
newspaper advertising) was 
responsible for the over- 
whelming turnout of ap- 
proximately 2500 people. The 
program committee is in the 
process of drawing up 
guidelines to prevent a 
recurrence of January 7. 

It IS felt by this chairman of 
the program committee that 
(he damage done to campus 
facilities was not caused by the 
size of the crowd but rather the 
irresponsibility of those in- 
volved However, because we 
do not have the faciUties to 
handle that large a crowd, we 
could not prevent these oc- 
currences. 

In conchision I would only 
hope this event would 
eliminate clamoring for well- 
known groups whose drawing 
power would cause a repeat <^ 
January 7. An incident like that 
of January 7 not only puts our 
campus in jeopardy, but also 
our relationship with the 
community. 






KEEP AMERICA BEAUTIRJL 





by Judv Holton 
News Mitor 

Randy von Liski, in what 
seems to be the spirit of 72 is 
trying his chance as a young 
person in politics The 19-year- 
old Harper sophomore is 
running as a delegate to the 
lt72 Jjemocratic National 
convention in the 10th 
congressional district; in- 
cluding the townships of 
Maine. Niles. Evanston. 
Northfiekl and New Trier. 



"I hope ^running as a 
candidate for delegate. I will 
be able to aid in constructing a 
party platform in Miami that 
will repwsent the wants of 
what I feel to be a large portion 
of voters in this district." 



Von Liski Runs as Independent 



Unlike the majority of those 
running, he is uncommitted to 
a specific candidate. "I feel 
that remaining uncommitted 
will leave me more flexible in 
serving my district." 

In regard to the numerous 
Democratic hopefuls. Randy 
said. "I've heard a lot of 
rhetoric, but I have yet to see 
any of them come out with a 
specific program" 

"I feel that people are more 
issue than candidate oriented 
than ever before." he com- 
mented. "The convention will 
work to give the Democratic 
party a strong platform to 
work from" 

What about a platform? 

"Aside from the three 
probkbly most vocal issues 



today - Viet Nam. school 
bussing and the economy. I see 
three other important ' issues 
that the Democratic party 
should definitely take a stand 
un (1 ) Educational Financing. 
(2) Abortion Reform; (3) 
Restoration of truth in 
government" 

"Educational funding is of 
particular interest to the 
voters in my district." Randy 
said "I'd say this area is 
moderately conservative, 
affluent, well-educated, and 
have a lot at stake in the issues 
I'm talking about" 

Randy then gave his stands 
on the "vocal" issues 

Viet Nam: "I feel that there 
should be an immediate 
cessation to the twmbing of 
North Viet Nam. It's ludicrous. 



Johnson proved it didn't work 
in 68 There should be an end 
lo bombing, a definite with- 
drawal date set, and I can no 
longer see us supporting the 
Thieu Regime." 

School Bussing. "I'm 
against forced integration, 
against bussing to achieve 
racial integration You aren't 
going to change people's at- 
titudes by forcing them into 
this kind of situation" 

On the ever-popular subject 
of discussion by political 
candidates, today, the "youth 
vote." Randy had this to say 
"Right now, from the people 
I've talked lo. 1 doubt they are 

§oing to vole in patterns much 
liferent from Ineir parents 1 
doubt, generally, if the 
priorities of the old and young 
are that different." 



Randy feels he is qualified 
for the job because he ^s "the 
ability lo serve the people and 
a sincere interest in govern- 
ment " His major curricuiums 
in high schooi and college have 
been in the area of political 
science. 

He actively campaigned in 
the 1968 presidential election 
and the 1970 Illinois senatorial 
election "In the traveling 
around the country I've done in 
the last two years, I've had the 
chance to see first hand our 
government leaders I've had a 
chance to see what the per- 
spectives of these news- 
makers are" 

Randy, if given the chance, 
feels he can properly represent 
the people of the Illinois' 10th 
Congressional District at 
Miami Beach in July 1972. 



Rudmon Slated as McGovern Delegate 



by Judy Holton 
News Editor 



Robert Rudman. a recently 
turned-21-year-old Harper 
student, is doing what many 
"young people" have found 
necessary and for the first time 
passible this year He is run- 
ning as a delegate to the 1972 
Democratic Convention to be 
held July in Miami Beach. Fla 

"I believe that the new 
voters need representation at 
the Democratic convention as 
well as all the voters in this 
district," said Bob. 

He is running in the 12th 
Illinois Congressional District 
which includes the townships 
of Hanover. Schaumburg. Elk 
Grove, Palatine. Wheeling. 



Barrington. Libertyville. Ela. 
Vernon. Deerfield and West 
Deerfield 

Bob feels that this will be the 
first truly open primary He is 
running committed to 
McGovern. and has been "very 
active" in the state-wide 
McGovern for President 
campaign. 

"I'd like to convince the 
students that by sitting by the 
sidelines, they'll only be able to 
watch the boat sink." he 
commented He has been 
active in a voter registration 
drive at Harper and is op- 
timistic atwut the participation 
the youth - 18-24-year-olds - 
will take in politics in 1972. 
However, "realistically," he 



added, "it's going to take a lot 
of work to get them out at the 
polls." 

He stressed that such a great 
division should not be made 
between the old and young. 
"There is no real difference 
between the old and young 
priorities." he explained. 
"We'd like to see a coalition, 
and I believe it's possible." 

Besides electing the 
Democratic presidential 
candidate, delegates vote on a 
party platform, the priorities 
and goals set down by the 
convention. 

Bob would like to see a 
platform with lop priority 
given to federal welfare, aid 
reform, educational funding 



and a definite peace platform. 

On the war. he feels "that 
war's got to end . we've also got 
lo consider the Vietnamese 
people, what this war has done 
to them." 

"So Nixon's toned down the 
war I'm glad, but what about 
the others still there who know 
they are fighting a war we've 
already given up on**" 

Rudman supports McGovern 
for several reasons. "He is a 
definite alternative to Richard 
Nixon, he's an honest man. is 
not afraid to speak out. and 
represents a lot of the people." 

He feels that a McGovern- 
Nixon race would not be one 
where voters would be 
choosing "the lesser erf two 
evils." "It's necessary to take 



an active roll now though." he 
said, "so there will be a real 
choice in '72" 

"A Muskie-Nixon ticket 
would be no choice." Bob 
further explained "Muskie is a 
front-runner primarily 
twcause he says he is" 

,So far. Bob feels he has been 
pretty widely accepted. 
"Adults have been more than 
nice. I've gotten excellent 
response from instructors," he 
added enthusiastically 

If he has his way. on March 
21. 1972. he will be voted in by 
the citizens of District 12. Said 
Bob. "'A delegate's only real 
qualification is that he should 
be able to represent the 
people." 



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^ 



Pag* 8 



THE HARBINGER 



January 17, 1972 



January 17, 1972 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 9 



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Happy New Year, college 
colleagues! (Are